R378.756 At63b 1917-18 February, 1918. No. 2. Atlantic Christian College BULLETIN GENERAL CATALOG SIXTEENTH SESSION 1917-18 ANNOUNCEMENT SEVENTEENTH SESSION 1918-19 A COLLEGE FOR MEN AND WOMEN -Published quarterly by Atlantic Christian College, Wilson, N. C. Entered as Second Class Matter, December 3, 1915, at the Postoffice at Wilson, N. C, under the Act of August 24, 1912 For Reference Not to be taken from this room Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2012 with funding from University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill http://archive.org/details/atlanticchristia19171918 Vol. III. February, 1918. No. 2. Atlantic Christian College BULLETIN GENERAL CATALOG SIXTEENTH SESSION 1917-18 ANNOUNCEMENT SEVENTEENTH SESSION 1918-19 1^37&. f 754 A COLLEGE FOR MEN AND WOMEN Published quarterly by Atlantic Christian College, Wilson, N. C. Entered as Se<Wd Class MWfte\jJ)feceiAbU>rtA&l£ kt the Postoffice at WILSON, NORM CAROLINA CALENDAR 1918 JANUARY APRIL JULY OCTOBER s M T w T F s s M T w T F s s M T w T F s s M T w T F s 1 ?, 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 4 5 - 6 7 a 9 10 11 12 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 ??. 23 24 25 26 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 28 29 30 28 29 30 31 27 28 29 30 31 FEBRUARY MAY AUGUST NOVEMBER 1 2 1 2 3 4 1 2| 3 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 4 5 6 7 8 910 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 1? 13 14 15 16 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 11 12 13 14 15 1617 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 26 27 28 29 30 31 25 26 27 28 29 3031 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 MARCH JUNE SEPTEMBER DECEMBER 1 ? 1 1 2 3 4 5 61 7 1 2 3 4 5 6! 7 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 8 9 10 11 12 1314 10 11 1? 13 14 15 16 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 15 16 17 18 19 2<)l21 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 29 30 29 30 31 31 30 1 \ 1919 JANUARY APRIL JULY OCTOBER s M T w T F s s M T w T F s s M T w T F s s M T w T F s 1 ? 3 4 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 in 11 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 n 14 15 16 17 18 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 9(1 ?1 99 ?3 n 9S 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 27 28 29 30 27 28 29 30 31 26 2/ 28 29 30 31 FEBRUARY MAY AUGUST NOVEMBER 1 1 2 3 1 2 1 2 1 4 5 6 7 8 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 in 11 1° H 14 15 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 is 10 ?,n 21 29 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 24 31 25 26 27 28 29 30 23 24 .30! 25 26 27 28 29 MARCH JUNE SEPTEMBER DECEMBER 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 11 2| 3 4 5 6 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 7 8 9110 11 12 13 9 in 11 I 9 n 14 15 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 14 1516H7 18 19 20 16 17 18 19 9fl 21 9? 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 21 22 23 24 25 26 2V 21 22<23;24 25 2b 27 23 24 !5 >.(-, 27 28 29 29 30 28 29 30 28|29!30j31 30 31 1 I 1 COLLEGE CALENDAR SEVENTEENTH SESSION, 1918-1919 1918. September 9 — Monday — Entrance examinations. September 10 — Tuesday — Registration of new students and presen- tation of certificates. September 11 — Wednesday — Registration of old students. September 20 — Friday, 8 p. m. — President's reception. November 9 — Saturday — First quarter ends. November 28 — Thursday — Thanksgiving holiday (one day only). December 20 — Friday — Christmas recess begins. 1919. January 1 — Wednesday — Christmas recess ends. January 9-11 — Semester examinations. January 11 — Saturday — First semester, second quarter ends. January 14 — Tuesday — Second semester, third quarter begins. March 15 — Saturday — Third quarter ends. March 18 — Tuesday — Fourth quarter begins. Saturday before Easter — Spring holiday. May 15-17 — Final examinations. May 18-23 — Commencement week. Monday is weekly holiday. NOTES Students who are applicants for entrance to Freshman class on examination should report at the college office at 8 o'clock a. m., Monday, September 9th, for entrance examinations. Dining halls will be open to students at noon Monday, September 9. All members of faculty should reach Wilson on or not later than noon Saturday the 7th for organization work. Regular class work will begin at 8 o'clock a. m., Thursday, Sep- tember 12th. Convocation exercises will be held in the chapel at 8 o'clock p. in., Tuesday, September 10th. 48085 BOARD OF TRUSTEES Terms Expire 1918. George Hackney, Chairman Wilson, N. C. Claude Kiser Greensboro, N. C. J. F. Taylor Kinston, N. C. W. C. Manning Williamston, N. C. L. J. Chapman Grifton, N. C. Terms Expire 1919. J. S. Basnight New Bern, N. C. Calvin Woodard, Treasurer Wilson, N. C. Col. S. B. Taylor Catherine Lake, N. C. N. J. Rouse Kinston, N. C. J. C. Richardson Garnett, S. C. Terms Expire 1920. J. W. Hines Rocky Mount, N. C. S. G. Mewborn, Secretary Wilson, N. C. W. E. Stubbs Belhaven, N. C. C. W. Howard Kinston, N. C. A. J. Moye Farmville, N. C. College Physicians : Drs. Dickinson and Williams, of the Wilson Sanatorium. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION President Raymond A. Smith General Secretary Charles C. Wabe Dean of Men W. O. Lappin Dean of Women Anna F. Moore Principal of Preparatory School A. G. Martin Secretary of Faculty Frances F. Harpee Registrar and Librarian Myrtle L. Harper Examiner Perry Case Field Secretary W. S. Martin Secretary to the President, and Bookkeeper Agnes Peele Matron Women's Dormitory Mrs. Julia Ross Matron Men's Dormitory Mrs. H. W. Garner Hurrah For Our A. C. C. lent Raymc Inscribed to our friend. President Raymond Abner Smith. Mrs. W. S. Martin. W. S. Martin. 1. Some may boast or their treas-ure of fame, And to gold some may 2. Here's to all who our stan-dard have borne, And to us ev - er 3. To our prex - y a song of good cheer, Loudhuz-zahs to our m* -*— &- jfcptot t eH— £ *M* ±: El* Lj^_i I » s sa 3T3 *¥ ■± =3=* §gi bow their knee; Bet- ter far than all gold are the treas-ures un-told true will be; Here's to all who at- tend, here's to pa -tron and friend, fac - ul - ty. — To old Wil-son we sing, and our prais - es shall ring IZZ-bLt—HJ £e£e££« s i n 1EEJE E b$4=&4=*=£i Chorus. =t Which we find at our A. C. Here's suc-cess to our A. C. Ev - 'ry-where to our A. C. M—i- Bgiiiiiy c. C. Then hur-rah for our C. K h -r^— ft- A. C. i: 1 S* .— J- ££=?* SE =t=P k r :s£ £: fc:^ £ And our trib - ute to her shall be, That till life -&— *—- -S- -#- ■*■ de-parts, =fc We will pledge our hearts To be true to our A. C. ^^P B^^ gB — ^ =r — F — F c. 4SL FACULTY Raymond A. Smith, A.M., B.D., President. Graduate of Vincennes University (Junior College) 1894; A.B., But- ler College, 1900; Graduate Student in Philosophy, University of Pennsylvania, 1902-1903; A.M., Butler College, 1904; B.D., Yale University, 1905; Graduate Student in Education, West Virginia University Summer School, 1914. Minister, Kensington Christian Church, Philadelphia, Pa., 1900-1903 ; Minister, Hillside Christian Church, Indianapolis, Ind., 1903 and 1907 ; Minister, Centenary Christian Church, Indianapolis, Ind., 1909-1913. Professor in Atlantic Christian College, 1905-1906 ; Principal and Professor of History and Education, Beckley Institute, Beckley, West Virginia, 1913-1916 ; President and Professor of Education, 1916-1917 ; present position, 1916— Chas. C. Ware, General Secretary. Graduate of College of the Bible, Lexington, Ky., 1907 ; Minister, Greenville, N. C, 1910-1911; Greenwood, S. C, 1911-1915; State Secretary, South Carolina, 1913-1915 ; State Secretary, North Caro- lina, 1915 ; present position, 1916 — Frances F. Harper, A.B., Professor of Mathematics. Graduate of Kinsey Seminary ; Special Student in Mathematics at Knoxville Normal and University of Virginia ; A.B., Atlantic Chris- tian College, 1917 ; Instructor of Mathematics, A. C. College, 1904- 1909 ; Professor of Mathematics, A. C. College, 1909— W. O. Lappin, A.B., Dean of Men, Professor of Social Science. A.B., Eureka College, 1911 ; Graduate Student University of Chicago in Summer Schools of 1915 and 1916 ; Assistant in Chemistry and Physics, Eureka College ; Minister Christian Churches, Eminence, Dana, and Manier, 111. ; Professor of History and Economics, A. C. College, 1914; Professor of Science, A. C. C, 1915-1916; present position, 1916 — 8 Atlantic Christian College Perky Case, A.B., B.D., Professor of Philosophy and Religious Education. Indianapolis Business College, 1903 ; College of the Bible, Lexington, Ky., 1912; A.B., Butler College, 1914; B.D., Butler College, 1916; City Missionary for Broadway Christian Church, Lexington, Ky., 1908-1912 ; Minister Columbia Place Christian Church, Indianapolis, Ind., 1912-1915; Rural Work, Wayne County, Ind., 1915-1916; present position, 1916 — W. S. Martin, A.M., B.D., Professor of English Bible, Homiletics and Pastoral Theology. A.B., Dummer College, 1882; AM., Duinmer College, 1885; Special Student Harvard University, 1887 ; B.D., Andover Divinity School, 1890; Mus. B., Boston College of Music, 1893; Honorary Degree Mus. D., Bowdoin and Dummer College ; Teacher of Bible and Music in the Boston Lay College, 1895-1897 ; Pastor of Churches in Vermont, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, Canada, Illinois ; Professor of English Bible, Nyack (on Hudson), N. Y., 1915-1916; Professor of English Bible, Atlantic Christian College, 1916 — A. G. Martin, A.B., Professor of Latin and Greek. A.B., Union College, 1915, with Special Honors in English and Latin ; Special Student in English and Divinity, New York, 1915-1916; Pastor or Assistant Pastor in Churches in Brooklyn, Burnt Hills, and Half Moon, N. Y. ; Professor English, Atlantic Christian College, 1916-1917 ; Principal Preparatory School, 1917-1918 ; present position, 1918 — Clarence F. Whitney, A.B., Professor of Science. A.B., Hiram College, 1915; Professor of Science, Beckley Institute, 1915-1916 ; Professor of Science in High School, Newport News, Va., 1916-1917. Present position, 1917. Maud Memory Watkins, A.B., Professor of Modern Languages. A.B., Meredith College, 1913 ; Professor of Modern Languages, Mars Hill College, 1913-1917; Mars Hill Summer School, 1914, 1915, 1917; present position, 1917 — Faculty 9 Professor of Spanish to be supplied. Frederick F. Grim, A.M. Professor of Education. A.B., Drake University, 1894 ; A.M., Bethany College, 1914 ; Graduate Student Drake University, 1S94-1895 ; Graduate Student University of Chicago, 1900 ; Graduate Student Chicago Theological Seminary, 1901; Graduate Student University of Chicago, 1901-1902; Grad- uate Student Columbia University Summer School, 1914. Minister of Christian Churches Iowa, Montana, Illinois, Texas, West Virginia, Kentucky ; Corresponding Secretary New Mexico- West Texas Christian Missionary Society, 1907-1913. Professor of Education, Beckley Institute, Beckley, West Virginia, 1913-1915; present position, 191S— Ethel McDiarmid Grim, A.M. Professor of English. Graduate of Bethany College, 1897; A.M., Bethany College, 1914; Graduate of Emerson College of Oratory, Boston, 1900 ; Graduate Student in English, University of Cincinnati, 1904-1905 ; Head of Department of Expression and Instructor in English, Grove City College, Grove City, Pennsylvania, 1901-1904 ; Professor of English, Hereford College, Hereford, Texas, 1905-1908 ; Professor of English, Beckley Institute, Beckley, West Virginia, 1908-1915 ; present position, 1918 — Ivy May Smith, B. Mus., Director of School of Music, Piano, Theory, Harmony and Counterpoint. Graduate Pupil of Oliver Willard Pierce, Metropolitan School of Music ; Post-Graduate in Normal Training, Cooperative School of Music, Indianapolis, Ind. ; Pupil of Leo Sampaix, Syracuse, N. Y. ; Dean of Music, Girls' Seminary, Ky., 1903-1904; Indianapolis Col- lege of Music, 1904-1905; Conservatory of Music, 1905-1906; Co- operative School of Music, 1906-1908 ; Dean of Music, Indiana Cen- tral University, 1908-1915; present position, 1916 — Lill Chapman, Instructor in Piano, Musical Form and Analysis, Musical Appreciation. Graduate School of Music A. C. C, 1915; Post-graduate Student, 1916; Instructor in Piano (Quinnerly School), 1916-1917; present position, 1917 — 10 Atlantic Christicm College Pauline Helen Griffin, Instructor in Voice. Student in Meredith College ; Cotoqui, Rome, 1913 ; Teacher in Mars Hill College, 1913-1915 ; present position, 1916— W. C. Lappin, Instructor in Violin. Pupil of Rudolph Ugron, Streator, 111. ; H. W. C. Daab, Minier, 111., and J. Beach Cragun, Chicago; present position, 1917 — Myrtle Langston, Director of School of Art. Student of Elsie Terry, Graduate Student Henderson-Brown College Department of Art ; Student Art Academy of Cincinnati ; special student of C. Whitmore, Whitmore School of Art ; twelve years experience as Art Instructor in Private Studios and High Schools ; Director School of Art, Ruskin-Case College, 1916-1917 ; present position, 1917 — Anna Florence Moore, Dean of Women and Director of School of Expression. M. L. Gaylord Hall, Platte, Mo. ; School of Expression, Chautauqua, N. Y. ; Special Student, Toronto, Canada ; Special Work with Mrs. Anna B. Curry, School of Expression, Asheville, N. C, summer 1917 ; School of Physical Education, Chautauqua, N. Y. ; Director Dramatic Art and Physical Education, Carleton-Carr College, Sher- man, Tex., two years ; Madison Institute, Richmond, Ky., three years ; City Schools, Yoakum, Texas, one year ; Studio, Palmyra, Mo., two years ; present position, 1916 — Cora A. Lappin, Instructor in Red Cross Work. Graduate Teacher's Department Illinois Wesleyan College of Music, 1908, under O. R. Skinner; Harmony with Mrs. Jno. R. Gray Col- lege of Music ; Special Training in Red Cross Work, Chicago. Faculty 11 Myrtle L. Harpee, Librarian. Library Methods, Professional Certificate, University of Virginia Summer School, 1911, and 1916. Sheridan Lee Sadler, A.B., Instructor Science and Mathematics. Student Virginia Christian College ; A.B., Atlantic Christian College, 1917; Graduate Student Vanderbilt University, 1917-1918; Prin- cipal Summer Schools — Arapahoe for five summers ; Principal State High School, Richlands, N. C, 1915-1916 ; Principal Preparatory School, 1918-1919 ; present position, 1918— Nellie Mae Krise, Instructor in History and Domestic Science. Graduate Beckley Institute, 1913 ; Graduate of Beckley Institute Normal School, 1915 ; Teacher Mabscott, W. Va., Public Schools, 1915-16; Student in Home Economics, Columbia University Sum- mer School, 1917 ; Senior Student in A.B. Course, Atlantic Christian College, 1917-1918. Lida Pearl Clay, Instructor in English. Graduate of Beckley Institute, 1915 ; Graduate of Beckley Institute Normal School, 1916 ; Instructor in English and Domestic Art, Beckley Institute, 1915-1916; Student in West Virginia University Summer School, 1916 ; Senior Student in A.B. Course, Atlantic Christian College, 1917-1918. Bonita Wolff, Instructor in Latin and German. Graduate in Expression, Atlantic Christian College, 1917 ; Senior Student in A.B. Course, 1917-1918, Atlantic Christian College. Benn J. Ferguson, Instructor in Commercial Subjects. Concord State Normal School, Athens, W. Va., 1887-1890; Graduate Commercial Department University of Kentucky, 1891 ; Principal Public Schools, Bondville, 111., 1891-1893 ; Graduate Commercial and Shorthand Departments N. I. N. S., Valparaiso, Ind., 1894 ; Certified 12 Atlantic Christian College Teacher, Phonographic Institute, Cincinnati, O., 1895; Principal Shorthand Department M. S. B. C, Parkersburg, W. Va., 1898-1900 ; Graduate Gregg's School of Shorthand, Chicago, 111., 1900; Presi- dent Marietta Commercial College, 1900-1903 ; Graduate Zanerian Art College, Columbus, O., 1904 ; Professor Commercial Subjects N. G. A. C, Dahlonega, Ga., 1904-1906; President Waycross Busi- ness College, 1906-1909; Principal Graded Schools W. Va., 1909- 1917 ; summer term State University, Morgantown, W. Va., 1914 ; Graduate Beckley Institute, Beckley, W. Va., 1917. Richard Bagby, A.B., Instructor in Bible History. A.B., Bethany College, 1893; Pastor Christian Church, Wilson, N. C. NEEDS OF THE COLLEGE Atlantic Christian College has a large place to fill in the educational life of the Carolinas. If the College is to fill that place adequately, there is imperative need of an endowment. Herein lies a clear opportunity for the giving of money that will do great good, not only to the present generation of young people, but the generations that are to come. The College also needs a Science Building, and a central heating plant. In view of these needs, any bona fide gift in personal property, or real estate, is acceptable to the Institution. We insert here a form of bequest, which may be used as a paragraph in any will. Address the President for any additional information re- quired. FORM OF BEQUEST North Carolina, County. I, , of the county and State aforesaid, being of sound mind, do make and declare this my last will and testament : Item first Item second Item third. I give, devise and bequeath unto the Atlantic Chris- tian College (Inc.), of Wilson, North Carolina (here describe what- ever is given to said College). in fee, absolutely and forever. Atlantic Christian College General Information ILSON, the seat of Atlantic Christian College, is ideally located for a college town. The main lines of two railway systems pass through it. The Atlantic Coast Line, running north and south, makes splendid connection with all the branches of that system. The Norfolk Southern, running east and west, makes easy access possible from these direc- tions. With about twenty passenger trains passing through it each day and every train stopping, you are never far from home when at Atlantic Christian College. The environments of Wilson are equally as advantageous as its accessibility. Wilson is a beautiful city, with good walks, electric lights, filtered water, successful sewerage sys- tem, and good health record. In the center of a prosperous farming section, it is a great cotton market, the largest ex- clusive loose leaf bright tobacco market in the world. Its citizens are hospitable, courteous and cordial. Its churches, representing the leading denominations, have handsome edi- fices of worship and are in a flourishing condition. In a thriving town of about twelve thousand population, having most of the advantages of a larger city, you are not lost and unknown in the multitude. We are able to keep track of our students. They are known to the people of the town, and it is not long before those of real worth are recog- nized. In such a center of religious, political and business influence our students come in contact with some of the greatest preachers, doctors, lawyers and business men of the State, and such opportunities are not to be undervalued. Historical Sketch The fifty-seventh North Carolina Christian Missionary Convention met at Kinston, N. C, October 30 to November 2, 1901. The Committee on Education, consisting of D. W. 16 Atlantic Christian College Davis, B. H. Melton, W. J. Grumpier, E. A. Moye, and Dr. H. D. Harper, made a favorable report for the purchase of Kinsey Seminary, in Wilson, N". C, from the Wilson Edu- cational Association. According to the report of this com- mittee, which was duly adopted, the Board of Managers of the 1ST. C. C. M. C. were to act as agents of the Convention in acquiring this college property, and were to appoint four trustees to have immediate supervision of college. The insti- tution was named Atlantic Christian College and incorporated May 1, 1902. Mr. George Hackney, of Wilson, 1ST. C, was made Treasurer of the College, and about $4,000 was con- tributed the first year. The building was taxed to its utmost capacity with students at the college opening in September, 1902. The college property was bonded for the original indebtedness of about $11,000 in 1902, which was fully paid in 1911. The payment of this debt made accessible the "W. 1ST. and Orpha Hackney Memorial Fund," which was bequeathed "for the education of worthy young men and women," and which consisted of real estate in Wilson to the value of about $3,000. In 1911 there was built a modern brick dormitory for men, on the campus, at an expense of about $15,000. In 1914 there was acquired a 672-acre farm in Onslow County, two miles south of Jacksonville, N. C. The following have presided over the institution: J. C. Coggins, 1902-1904; J. J. Harper, 1904-1907; J. C. Cald- well, 1907-1916; B. A. Smith, 1916—. GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS The college is located in a quiet section in the northern part of Wilson. The campus occupies a large city block of about six acres. The two main buildings are substantial brick structures. They are thoroughly modern in every respect, heated throughout by steam, lighted by electricity. Modern plumbing and adequate bath facilities contribute to health and comfort. The furnishings will compare favorably with the best of similar institutions. The college purchased a new site for future building opera- General Information 17 tions on Nash Road just beyond the city limits on January 2, 1918. The farm consists of 252 acres and will be cultivated at present for the benefit of the college. On this farm is also conducted a modern dairy. These advantages will enable A. C. College to furnish the best possible food at reasonable rates. CO-EDUCATIONAL POLICY The institution is co-educational. The supervision is so close and vital, however, that we feel all objectionable features have been practically eliminated. In the dormitory for young women the lady teachers reside on the same floor with the young ladies. The oversight and care is substantially as exclusive as in institutions for women only. The young men have their own exclusive dormitory and society hall. A small athletic field with tennis and basket- ball courts furnishes adequate opportunity for recreation and sport in the open air, which in this climate is possible almost every day in the year. Several men of the faculty, with their wives, reside in the boys' dormitory. Thus we endeavor to secure such results by close supervision and care as will beget the best in study and in character training. RELIGIOUS CULTURE Frequently young people going from home to college ad- vance mentally, but retrograde morally. We endeavor to make this impossible at Atlantic Christian College. We care for character as well as intellect. We keep our students in a good moral atmosphere, throwing about them proper restraints and safeguards, and giving them counsel. Every morning the students and professors assemble in the college auditorium for chapel exercises. The services are con- ducted by members of the faculty and visiting ministers of the Gospel. Brief addresses and lectures are given on reli- gion, morals, good manners, temperance, the choosing of pro- fessions and vocations in life, etc. Visitors are always wel- come. 2 18 Atlantic Christian College Students are expected to attend religious services at some church each Lord's Day. The young men and young women maintain their own special prayer meetings in each of the buildings. These meetings do much to develop the devotional spirit and the power to publicly express their devotions. Sunday School classes are conducted at the college for the sake of the students and teachers who live in the dormitories. The organization has been quite successful during the last two sessions. The Young Women's Christian Association is a constantly increasing source of strength and inspiration to the young women who want to make the most of their college life. At the regular meetings there is profitable discussion of devo- tional topics. Moreover the members of this organization may enjoy the privileges of the widely known Students' Con- ference at Blue Ridge, !N". C, each June. YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIETY OF CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR As a means of self-development and to contribute to their efficiency as workers in their home churches, the students have organized a very active society of Christian Endeavor. They hold their meetings on Wednesday evening of each week. LITERARY SOCIETIES There are two College Literary Societies : the Alethian and Hesperian ; there are also two High School Literary Societies : these are the Alethian Jr. and Hesperian Jr. All these or- ganizations are very active and hold their meetings on Mon- day evening of each week. PHYSICAL EDUCATION On the college grounds are courts for tennis and basket- ball, affording opportunity for out-of-door exercise. Regular classes in physical culture are conducted by the physical director for young women. Few young women who General Information 19 enter college manifest ease and grace of movement combined with proper muscular and nervous control. Many have some real physical deformity, such as spinal curvature or round shoulders. Our courses in physical culture are required of all young women. The aim is both educative and recreative. Begin- ning with calisthenics and light gymnastics, pupils are ad- vanced as rapidly as possible into aesthetic movements, which give poise of body and grace so essential to womanhood. ATHLETICS College sports, such as tennis, basket-ball and baseball are encouraged. Good tennis and basket-ball courts are main- tained on the campus for both women and men. Within two blocks of the college is an excellent baseball park which, through the generosity of our brother R. H. Rountree, of New York, we have been allowed to use for a number of years. This is one of the best ball parks in the State. While athletics is generally cultivated by the student body and encouraged by the faculty, it has not become the chief factor of our student life. Those who make the ball teams are required to be bona fide students. We do not desire a man who comes preeminently for athletics. Students who play match games with other colleges must have a class standing of passing grade at the time of the contest. Not more than five days absence during any semester is permitted any stu- dent for the purpose of sport. The matriculation fee for the coming year will include the fee for athletics, and will entitle all students to the privilege of playing on the grounds and to free admission to games played on our fields. THE RADIANT But few publications of the kind excel the Radiant, issued quarterly by the students of the college. Through its col- umns opportunity is offered for genuine literary culture — thought takes symmetrical form and fittest mold. It is also 20 Atlantic Christian College a powerful means for the gendering and expression of a healthy and clean college spirit. JSTo blackmail is tolerated; toadyism is despised. Through it every student who has something to say and can worthily say it, finds avenue for his contention or sentiment. The staff is elected from the student body and alumni under the general direction of the Committee on Publications. THE PINE KNOT On the center tables of our friends and students, "a thing of beauty/' whose well-thumbed pages show it "is a joy for- ever/' lies the Pine Knot, the College Annual. It represents our best manhood and womanhood — the spirit that takes and gives, that dares and does, and falters not. It represents also the business energy and civic pride and hearty liberality that has placed Wilson among the best towns and cities of our Southland. Without the generous support of the business men of Wilson this splendid publication could not be made. Without the hearty cooperation of our students and friends it could not exist. With becoming pride, therefore, we present it as the pledge of our common interest. THE BULLETIN Through this publiction the college makes announcements promptly, and prints news of general interest for its numer- ous friends, thus bringing the institution per se into close touch with its constituency. It is issued each November, February, May and July. LIBRARY A good working library has become an indispensable part of the equipment. We have installed a library of about two thousand volumes of well selected books, which have been carefully catalogued and indexed. In connection with the General Information 21 library is a reading room supplied with the leading maga- zines and serials, which students can use when they have spare moments. This room will provide a quiet place for local pupils to study during all vacant periods. The librarian will be in constant attendance during open hours. LABORATORY The laboratory for preparatory physics and general chem- istry is thoroughly equipped to meet the most exacting re- quirements. We are equipped for general biological work. RESERVATION OF ROOMS The rooms previously occupied are reserved for former students until August the 1st. A deposit of five dollars is required for the reservation of the room after that date. This will be credited on first quarter's expenses, or, if notice is given in writing three weeks before the opening of school that the student cannot attend, the money will be refunded. Be- ginning August the 15th, room assignments will be made to new students in the order in which their applications have been received. ISTo room can be claimed unless the deposit has been made. WHAT BOARDING PUPILS AND TEACHERS ARE REQUIRED TO FURNISH One pair blankets or comforts, one quilt, three sheets, two white bed-spreads, one pillow, two pillow-cases, towels and table napkins, soap, laundry bags, comb and brush, and pair of overshoes. Each young lady is required to have in addi- tion both a raincoat and an umbrella. All articles, including trunks and valises, should be marked distinctly with the owner's name. Each student should bring knife, fork and spoon, as table cutlery cannot be sent to rooms. We advise those who desire to make their rooms cozy and attractive to bring rugs, sofa pillows and pictures. 22 Atlantic Christian College DISCIPLINARY POLICY It is the aim of the institution to have all members of the faculty reside in the buildings with the students. This affords the best possible opportunity for that personal contact and care for which the institution stands. The splendid op- portunities now offered by our graded schools are preparing pupils for college at too immature an age for them to be out from under all restraining influence. Following is attached a list of regulations which all teachers, patrons and students are requested to note. REGULATIONS Matriculation All students when arriving at the college should report at once at the college office and matriculate, and be assigned to specific rooms and classes. Failure to do so will cause needless loss of time and expense. Matriculation obligates all pupils to conduct themselves with propriety on all occasions, and to conform to all rules that may be made for their government. A fee of ten ($10) dollars is charged all students who live in the dormitories for matriculation, and is due and payable in full at the time the student is assigned to room in the dormitory and to classes. This fee may be increased to $15 if matriculation is deferred beyond the time set apart espe- cially for this work by the college. Dormitories Students are required to keep their own rooms in order, and are held responsible for any damage to furniture or building. Meals will be sent to the rooms in case of sickness only, and then by order of the matron of the dormitory. Ten o'clock p. m. is bed time in both dormitories. Lights will not be permitted after 10 :20 p. m. General Information 23 Students residing in the dormitories will not leave the campus at any time without the knowledge and consent of the dean of men or the dean of women. Chapel and Sunday Seevices All students will be required to attend chapel exercises daily, and Sunday School and public worship once on Sun- day. Pupils are permitted, however, to attend the church of their choice, or with which they or their parents are affiliated. Communications All communications concerning the men must be made to the dean of men, and concerning the women to the dean of women, and not sent through the students. This arrange- ment avoids many unpleasant misunderstandings. Parents and guardians should mail direct to the President of the College all drafts, checks and money orders, and not send through the student. Parents will furnish lists of correspondents with whom they wish their daughters to correspond. Experience has shown this to be wise. Parents will receive timely notice in case of serious illness. Please inquire of the dean of men or the dean of women before taking action in case of sickness. Visitors Visitors are always welcome at the college. Rooms are equipped in each dormitory for their entertainment. A nominal charge of 35 cents per meal is made to cover cost of material and service. Students and teachers will obtain from the matron of respective dormitories, meal tickets for their guests, and same will be charged to their accounts. Students may have guests only with the consent of their parents or guardians. All visitors, while our guests, are under the same regula- tions as students. 24 Atlantic Christian, College Permissions Needful permissions will be granted to the young men by the dean of men, to the young women by the dean of women. Permissions will not be granted at any time that conflict with the pupil's best interest, the general regulations of the col- lege or the specific request of the parents. Parents coming to Wilson, and desiring to see their sons or daughters, will please call at the college. Students are not permitted to go down town in response to telephone requests. SELF HELP Opportunity is offered a number of students to earn their board. The work does not take time from recitation, and interferes very little with study hours. Thirty hours per week in sweeping, washing dishes, waiting on table or firing furnaces is exchanged for board. Preference is given to those who could not otherwise obtain an education. BENEFITS Those preparing to be missionaries, ministerial students, and also children of recognized ministers in active service are charged only one-half the literary tuition. If ministerial or missionary students change their life plan they are ex- pected to pay the college the balance on tuition. ORPAH HACKNEY FUND By a bequest of Mrs. Orpah Hackney, we are enabled to make concessions in room rent to a limited number of stu- dents preparing for the ministry. The College ADMISSION OF STUDENTS The general aim of the college is to furnish instruction of standard grade to those desiring a liberal education. Only such courses are offered as our equipment will justify. The institution does not pride itself on the number of its graduates. It does insist, however, that those to whom we give degrees shall merit them on the standard of any college in the United States. Students are admitted to the Freshman class either by certificate or examination. Students desiring to be admitted on certificate should send to the college for blank certificate to be filled out and signed by the principal of the school they are attending. Those bearing the prescribed certificate of an accredited secondary school will be admitted to the classes of the college without examination. Students desiring to enter the Freshman class without certificate, will present themselves for examination at the college at 8 a. m. Monday, September 9, 1918. ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS For admission to regular Freshman standing in the college the applicant must have credit for fifteen units, obtained by examination or on certificate from a duly accredited second- ary school. Of the fifteen units required for admission to the courses of study leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, ten are definitely prescribed as follows : C L HARDY LIBRARY 48085 ATLANTIC CHRISTIAN COLLEGE WILSON, NORTH CAROLINA 26 Atlantic Christian College Units. English 3 Latin 2 History 1 Mathematics \ -m ,-, , -, o Plane Geometry 1 3 Physics Chemistry Physiology and Sanitation 1 Biology General Science Science (Any one) Total prescribed 10 The remaining five units may be chosen from the follow- ing : Units. English 1 Latin 1 to 2 Greek 2 to 3 German 2 to 3 French 2 to 3 Spanish 2 to 3 History and Civics !/2 to 2 Agriculture 1 Physiography 1 Solid Geometry 1/2 Plane Trigonometry % Any Science (above mentioned additional to one required) 1 Vocational Studies 1 Drawing 1 A single unit of language will not be accepted unless fur- ther work in that language is taken in the college. A unit is a course of five periods weekly of forty-five min- ute recitations through a school year of thirty-six weeks. The College 27 CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS To be classified as a Freshman in the college, a student must have credit for at least thirteen units of entrance re- quirements. To be classified as a regular Freshman he must have fulfilled all entrance requirements. To be classified as a Sophomore, he must have credit for twenty-five hours of college work ; as Junior, fifty-eight hours ; as a Senior, ninety- two hours. ADVANCED STANDING Students bringing proper certificates from other colleges of good standing will be given advanced credit for such work without examination, on the approval of the professor in whose department the advanced credit is sought, but at least one year's residence at the college will be required of every candidate for a baccalaureate degree. No advanced standing is given for work done in a secondary school. SPECIAL STUDENTS Those desiring special courses are admitted without regular examination to classes for which they are prepared, according to the rules of the Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools of the Southern States. DEFINITION OF REQUIREMENTS For full description of these requirements, see description of courses of study under the Modern High School Curricu- lum, and compare with entrance requirements listed above. CERTIFICATES, DIPLOMAS, AND DEGREES Any student who has maintained a good moral character during his course of study, and passes satisfactory examina- tion in his work, and paid his bills, is entitled to graduate from the school in which he has finished the prescribed work. Appropriate diplomas will be conferred at the commencement exercises of the college. 28 Atlantic Christian College No diploma will be granted to any student who has not completed the college entrance requirements for Southern Colleges. Those, however, who expect to graduate in special departments, may pursue their preparatory work in connec- tion with their special work. English diplomas are given to those who complete the courses in the schools of Art, Music, and Expression. Only one baccalaureate degree is conferred by the college — the degree of Bachelor of Arts. AMOUNT OF WORK REQUIRED The "semester hour" is the standard for computing the amount of work required in the curricula leading to this degree. The "hour" represents the amount of work done in one semester (eighteen weeks) in one recitation hour with two preparation hours a week. No student is permitted to register for less than fourteen hours or more than seventeen hours of work in any one semester, except by special consent of faculty on advice of student's class officer. A baccalaureate degree in the college is conferred upon any student who satisfies all entrance requirements and secures credit for one hundred twenty-eight semester hours selected in accordance with the following provisions : GROUPS OF STUDIES The subjects of study are arranged in three groups: 1. Language — English, Latin, Greek, German, French, Expression. 2. Philosophy^PhilosoTphj, Education, History, Eco- nomics, Sociology, Anthropology, Biblical Literature. 3. Science — Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, Botany, Zoology, Geology, Biology, Agriculture. GENERAL REQUIREMENTS Major Subjects — At the beginning of the Sophomore year the student must select his major study from one of the above The College 29 groups. The work required in the major is thirty hours iu one subject, or twenty hours in one subject and ten hours in another related subject. The head of the department to which the major subject belongs becomes the student's class officer. (See duties of class officer elsewhere in catalog.) When the student has selected his major subject, he will not be permitted to change to another major without the consent of the committee on classification and grades. Minor Subjects — Thirty hours in each of the two remain- ing (minor) groups is required. Less than six hours in any one subject will not be counted as part of the thirty hours required. The following work will be required of all Freshmen: Mathematics, three hours; Science, three hours; History, three hours ; Foreign Language, three hours ; English, three hours ; Elective, one hour. Required English — Six hours of Rhetoric and Composi- tion and six hours of English Literature are required of all candidates for degrees. Required Bible — Six hours of Biblical Literature will be required of all candidates for the A.B. Degree. This course may be taken in such year in the student's college work as he may elect. SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS For the degree of Bachelor of Arts. A. Languages — 1. Ancient Language: If the student offers four units of Latin and Greek for entrance, ten hours of ancient language are required ; if, however, he offers less than four units for entrance this requirement will be pro- portionately increased. The time may be divided between Latin and Greek at the option of the student, provided that not less than ten hours in a language be elected. 2. Modern Language: Ten hours in one modern language is required. B. Philosophy — Twelve hours ; two out of the three fol- lowing subjects or groups of subjects are required : History, 30 Atlantic Christian College six hours; Economics and Sociology, six hours; Philosophy, and Education, six hours. 0. Science — Twelve hours ; two out of the following sub- jects are required: Mathematics, six hours; Physics or Chemistry, six hours ; Botany or Zoology, six hours ; Geology or Agriculture, six hours. ELECTIVE COURSES The remaining work necessary to make up the total of one hundred and twenty-eight hours required of candidates for the Bachelor's Degree may be selected from any of the courses offered in the College. Work in the department of Biblical Literature may be included in the list of elective credits offered by students in the college. Credit will also be given for six hours in History of Music and Theory, or six hours in Expression towards the Bachelor's degree. THE CLASS OFFICER The duties of the class officer are as follows : 1. To assign the student to proper courses, and see that prescribed work is taken in order. 2. To supervise the selection of elective courses by the student. 3. To keep a record of the work done by the student and to recommend him for his degree or diploma when the work is completed. 4. The student will look to his class officer for advice and guidance in all matters pertaining to his work. Withdrawal from classes, changing from one class to another, etc., will always require the class officer's consent. Description of Courses of Instruction English Language and Literature Professor E. M. Gbim A — 1 and 2. Rhetoric and Composition. The aim of this course is to train the student to give clear, correct, and forceful expression to his own thought. The work consists in study of rhetorical principles and in practice in composition. Themes will be required at regular intervals throughout the year. Required of all Freshmen. Three hours weekly, Tu., Th., and S., 2 :30. B — 1 and 2. History of English Literature. The aim of this course is to give the student, in broad outline, the history of English Literature, and to awaken in him an appreciation of this literature through a care- ful study of some of the great English masterpieces. In the first semester Chaucer's "Prologue" and Book I of Spenser's "Faerie Queen" will be carefully studied and a number of metrical romances and ballads read. In the second semester "Othello" or "Hamlet" and other of Shakespeare's plays, selections from the poetry of the Augustan Age, from the poetry of Romanticism, and from the prose and poetry of the Victorian era will be carefully studied. Required of all Sophomores. Three hours weekly, Tu., Th. and S., 11 :30. C — 1 and 2. The English Drama. A study of the history and development of the English drama from its beginning to Sheridan, with the stress laid upon the drama of the Elizabethan Age. An in- Note. — Courses in brackets not offered in 1918-1919. 32 Atlantic Christian College tensive study will be made of plays selected from the works of representative dramatists. Elective for Juniors and Seniors. Three hours week- ly, Tu., Th. and S., 9. [D — 1 and 2. English Romanticism. This course will be introduced with a study of the influences contributing to the Romantic Revolt and the work of the poets of the transition period. This will be followed by an intensive study of the works of represent- ative men. Special attention will be given in the first semester to Burns, Wordsworth and Scott ; in the second semester, to Bryon, Keats, and Shelley. Elective for Juniors and Seniors. Three hours, weekly.] E — 1 and 2. The Victorian Era. A critical study of all forms of Victorian literature, except fiction. The first semester will be given to the study of Victorian poetry, with special attention paid to Browning and Tennyson; the second semester, to the study of prose, with special attention paid to Carlyle, Arnold, and Ruskin. Elective for Juniors and Seniors. Three hours weekly, Tu., Th. and S., 1 :30. [F— 1 and 2. The English Novel A study of the development of prose fiction from the sixteenth century to the present time, with the stress laid upon the novel of the Victorian period. A critical study will be made of novels dealing with diiferent phases of nineteenth century life. Elective for Juniors and Seniors. Three hours weekly.] Courses of Instruction 33 [G — 1 and 2. The English Essay. A study of the types and characteristics of the English essay. Collateral reading, outlines and reports. Elective for Juniors and Seniors. Three hours weekly.] H — 1 and 2. American Literature. A study of the development of literature in America. The work of the first semester will consist largely in the study of the literature of New England and of the Mid- dle States. In the second semester the stress will be laid upon the literature of the South. This course will include a critical reading of a large number of works selected from representative writers of the North, South and West. Elective for Sophomores and Juniors. Three hours weekly, Tu., Th. and S., 8. I — 1 and 2. Contemporary English Literature. A study of the great currents in present day litera- ture. The course will include a critical reading of representative prose and poetry. Elective for Juniors and Seniors. Two hours weekly, W. and ¥., 9. J — 1 and 2. Argumentation and Debate. The work consists in the theory of argumentation and practice in the analysis of subjects, preparation of briefs, and formal delivery of the finished oration, subject to in- dividual criticism and general discussion. Parliament- ary law will be studied and practice will be afforded in the conduct of meetings. Elective for Juniors and Seniors. Three hours weekly, Tu., Th. and S., 11 :30. The Ancient Languages and Literatures Professor Martin LATIN A — 1 and 2. Livy, selections from Books I, XXI, and XXII. Tacitus, Agricola and Germania. Cicero, De Senectute or De Amicitia. Latin Composition. Col- lateral reading of Pelham's Outlines of Roman History is required. Three hours weekly throughout the year. Tu., Th. and S., 8. Elective for students who have satisfied the entrance requirements in Latin. [B — 1 and 2. Horace, selected Odes and Epodes. Catullus, selected poems. Plautus, Menaechmi or an equivalent. Terance, Adelphoe or an equivalent. Collateral read- ing of Mackail's Latin Literature and Strong's Art in Borne is required. Three hours weekly throughout the year. Elective for students who have completed Course A or its equivalent.] [C — 1 and 2. Horace, Selected Satires and Epistles. Juve- nal, Selected Satires. Martial, Selected Epigrams. Cicero, Selected Letters. Pliny the Younger, Selected Letters. Collateral reading of Johnson's The Private Life of the Romans and Abbott's Society and Politics in Ancient Rome is required. Three hours weekly throughout the year. Elective for students who have completed Course B or its equivalent.] [D — 1 and 2. Lucretius, Books I and III and selections with lectures on the atomic theory and the philosophic system of Epicurus. Suetonius, Lives of Julius Caesar and Courses of Instruction 35 Augustus. Collateral reading of Carter's The Relig- ious Life of Ancient Rome and Abbott's History and Description of Roman Political Institutions is required. Three hours weekly throughout the year. Elective for students who have completed Course C or its equivalent.] GREEK A — 1 and 2. Elementary Greek. This course aims to ground the student thoroughly in the elements of the language and to prepare him to read the Anabasis subsequently. Three hours a week throughout the year. Tu., Th. and S., 10:30. B — 1 and 2. Xenophon : The Anabasis. The object of this course is to study thoroughly a small amount of Attic prose and to prepare the student for the study of the great classical writers. Composi- tion. Collateral reading of Oman's History of Greece is required. Elective for students who have completed Course A or its equivalent. Three hours a week throughout the year. Tu., Th. and S., 2 :30. C — 1. Xenophon: iEconomicus, 2. Plato : The Apology and the Crito. Collateral reading of Capp's From Homer to Theo- critus and of Dickinson's The Greek View of Life is required. Elective for students who have completed Course B or its equivalent. Two hours a week throughout the year. W. and F., 10:30. 36 Atlantic Christian College [D — 1 and 2. Homer, The Iliad, first three books entire, with the omission of the catalogue of ships, and selec- tions from the other books to the amount of a thousand lines. Collatteral reading of J ebb's Introduction to Homer and of TarbelPs History of Greek Art is required. Elective for students who have completed Course B or its equivalent. Given in alternate years with Course 0. Three hours a week throughout the year.] [E — 1 and 2. JEschylus, The Seven Against Thebes or Prometheus Bound. Sophocles, Antigone or Oedipus Tyrranus. Euripides, Alcestis or Medea. Collateral reading of Butcher's Some Aspects of Greek Genius and of Gilbert Murray's Euripides and His Age is required. Elective for students who have completed Course B and either C or D or their equivalent. Three hours a week throughout the year.] F — 1 and 2. New Testament Greek. The aim of this course is to prepare the student to read the New Testament in its original language and to enable him to interpret what he reads. The student is drilled in the grammar of the Greek of the New Testa- ment and is required to master the forms and idioms of the language and to acquire a working vocabulary of the New Testament. Principles of interpretation also are studied. Selected passages of the New Testament are translated and interpreted. Collateral reading on the subjects of general introduc- tion and of lives of Christ and of Paul is required. Elective for students who have completed Course B or its equivalent. Three hours a week throughout the year. Hour to be arranged. Modern Languages Professor Watkins The general object of instruction in Modern Languages are language mastery, literary appreciation, power of inter- pretation into mother tongue, and cultured scholarship. Con- versation in the foreign tongue is introduced from the first, and effort is made to bring forth a correct feeling for the language studied. GERMAN A— 1 and 2. Introduction to German literature of eighteenth cen- tury. Reading selected from following texts : Lessing, Emilia Galotti ; Schiller, Jungfrau von Orleans and Maria Stuart; Goethe, Iphigenie, Egmont, Tasso, and Goets von Berlichingen. Texts are reproduced in Ger- man. Suderman, Frau Sorge. Writing German with review of Grammar. Three hours throughout the year. Tu., Th. and S., 2 :30. [B— 1 and 2. German Literature. Lectures, reports, and reading, based on various histories of literature and individual work of authors, from the beginnings of German Litera- ture to date. A more special study of one or more mas- terpieces will be made each semester.] [C— 1 and 2. German Literature of the nineteenth century. The Romantic School. The Novel. The drama and lyrics, lectures, collateral reading and written reports by the class.] FRENCH A— 1 and 2. Classic prose. First semester. Readings selected from following texts: Mme. de la Fayette, La Princess 38 Atlantic Christian College de Cleves ; Lesage, Gil Bias ; Hugo, La Chute ; De Mau- paisant, Huit Contes Choisis ; Voltaire, Zadig ; Chateau- briand, Atala. Selections from Pascal, Descartes, Fen- elon, La Bruyere. Collateral reading and reports. Three hours throughout the year. Tu., Th. and S., 3:30. [B— 1 and 2. Nineteenth Century Literature. Novelists. Bead- ing from Hugo, Balzac, Sand, Flaubert, Daudet and others. History of modern French fiction.] SPANISH A— 1 and 2. Beginners' Course — Pronunciation, grammar, compo- sition, conversational drill. Text-books : Bassett, Spanish Grammar ; Hills, Spanish Tales ; Padre Isla, Gil Bias de Santillana ; Ramos- Aza, Zaragueta. Four hours through- out the year. Tu., W., F. and S., 1 :30. [B— 1 and 2. Intermediate Spanish. Selected texts since 1850. Valera, Pepita Jimeniz ; Pereda, Pedro Sanchez ; Perez Galdos, Dona Perfecta ; Hartzenbusch, La coja y el en- cogido. Reproduction of texts in Spanish.] [C— 1 and 2. Commercial Spanish. Practice in composition of let- ters of various types. Business correspondence will re- ceive considerable attention.] Education Professor F. F. Grim A — 1. General Principles of Education. The purpose of this course is to examine the funda- mental principles upon which sound educational pro- cedure must be based. Such principles have been de- rived in the main from the sciences of Anthropology, Biology, Physiology, Psychology, and Sociology. It includes the discussion of such topics as the bearing of the doctrine of Evolution on Education ; the meaning of Infancy ; the relation of Psychology and Mental Develop- ment; the Doctrine of Formal Discipline; the adjust- ment of Educational Procedure to Social Adjustment; the various Educational Agencies which influence char- acter and development; the educational values of the various elements of a curriculum, and the general aim of education. Three hours. First semester. Prerequisites : Psy- chology A 1. Tu., Th. and S., 8. 2 — Principles of Secondary Education. This course will deal with the historical develop- ment of the American High School and compare it with the Secondary Schools of France and Germany. It will treat of the organization, curriculum and place of the High School in the educational system of the United States. It includes the study of the principles underly- ing the social and economic advantages of Secondary Education and its adjustment to meet the needs of the community which gives it support. Three hours. Second semester. Prerequisite: Psy- chology A 1, and Education A 1. Tu., Th. and S., 8. 40 Atlantic Christian College B — 1. Processes of Education — General. This course will cover what is generally termed Prin- ciples or Methods of Teaching, and will deal with the general principles in both theory and practice. Three hours. First semester. Prerequisite: Educa- tion A 1 and 2. Tu., Th. and S., 9. 2 — Processes of Secondary Education. Continuing Course B — 1. This course will seek to apply the principles to the specific subjects of study in the High School curriculum and show the student how to teach that subject which he is preparing to teach. Three hours. Second semester. Prerequisite: Edu- cation A 1 and 2 and B 1. Tu., Th. and S., 9. C — 1. History of Education — General. This course will follow Dr. Munroe's text-book and use Cubberly's Syllabus with extended reading and spe- cial reports. Two hours. First semester. Prerequisite : Psychology A 1. W. and F., 8. 2 — History of Education in the United States. This course follows C 1, and calls for the same pre- requisites. Dexter' s History of Education in the United States will be used as a text, and wide reading of State and Government documents and reports will be required. Special attention will be given to the development of the educational system of JSTorth Carolina. Two hours. Second semester. W. and F., 8. D — 1. Educational Psychology. This is a survey of the original nature of man, together with a study of interest and perception, and of the pro- cesses by which education can affect the individual. Courses of Instruction 41 Topics : Education, its meaning and aims ; Relation of Education to Psychology ; The Instinctive Life of Man, its nature, development, value and use; Feeling and Emotions, Interest, Perception, Psychology of Learning, Association and Memory ; Transfer of Training, Judg- ment, Belief and Reasoning; Imagination, Development of Initiative, etc. Three hours. First semester. Prerequisite : Courses A 1 and 2. Tu., Th. and S., 10 :30. 2— Child Study. This is a continuation of Course A 1, and aims to give the student a better knowledge of the child's nature so as to be more able to interpret his actions and make use of his instincts at the proper time. Text : Kirkpatrick's Fundamentals of Child Study. Adolescence, This course aims to survey the whole sphere of activity of the "Teen" or High School age. Topics: The Physi- cal and Mental changes of the High School years; the Broadening Vision ; the "New Self and its Dangers ; the Social and Study Habits ; Amusements ; Adaptation of the school to the needs of the pupils, etc. References : Hall, King, McKeever, and others. Three hours. Second semester. Prerequisite: Courses Philosophy A-l and Education D-l. Tu., Th. and S., 10:30. E — 1. Administration and Supervision, This course attempts to prepare for both teaching and superintending schools. It covers the subjects of Public Administration of Schools, school support, the work of the Superintendent, the work of the Principal, the work of the Teacher, and many related topics. 42 Atlantic Christian College The works of Cubberly, Dutton and Sneddon, Bagley, Chancellor, will be used and referred to frequently. Two hours. First semester. W. and F., 9. 2 — School and Class-room Management. This course will cover such subjects as The Philosophy of School Management, Class Teaching and Manage- ment, School Discipline and the like, and seek to find the fundamental basis for the right relation between school and patron, school and community, parent and teacher, teacher and pupil. Required readings from Tompkins, Bagley, Perry and Chancellor. Two hours. Second semester. W. and F., 9. F — 1. Rural Life and Education. This is a Seminar course, and will consist of extended readings, reports, lectures and discussions. It will also include a large bibliography of the subject. Texts: Cub- berly, Hart. Two hours. First semester. W. and F., 10 :30. ') 2 — School Hygiene. Dresslar's School Hygiene will be used as a text, and the work of medical inspection, intelligence measure- ment will be discussed. Two hours. Second semester. W. and F., 10:30. Mathematics Professoe Haeper A — 1. Solid Geometry. Course IV is presupposed. Analogies between Plane and Solid Geometry are noticed. Original work is re- quired. Text : Wells and Hart. Three hours. First semester. Tu., Th. and S., 9. — 2. Plane Trigonometry. Numerous formulae are derived and used. The Trigo- nometric functions and their applications are studied. Problems requiring the solutions of right and oblique triangles are solved. Text: Wells' New Complete Trigonometry. Three hours. Second semester. Tu., Th. and S., 9. B — 1. College Algebra. The work begins with a review of Quadratics, and solution of problems. Study is made of theory of equa- tions, determinants, permutations and combinations, convergence and divergence of series, binomial formula, solution of cubic and biquadratic equations. Text : Fite's College Algebra. Tu., Th. and S., 11 :30. Three hours. Three quarters. — 2. Spherical Trigonometry. Derivation of the usual formulae is required. Prob- lems involving the solutions of right and oblique spheri- cial triangles are solved. Text : Wells' New Complete Trigonometry. Three hours. W., F. and S., 11 :30. Last quarter. 44 Atlantic Christian College C — 1 and 2. Analytic Geometry. The work in this course consists of a thorough discus- sion of the locus of an equation, and a study of the Car- tesian method of representing loci. The several conic sections are considered separately. Numerous problems are solved. Text: Wentworth'3 Analytic Geometry. Three hours. Tu., Th. and S., 11 :30. To be alternated with Course B. [D — 1 and 2. Differential and Integral Calculus. Formula3 for differentiation are developed and applied to the solution of a variety of problems. After develop- ing standard forms of integration, attention is given to problem-solving, a large number of problems being chosen from those which are encountered in the study of Physics and Mechanics.] Science Professor Whitney A — 1 and 2. Chemistry. General Chemistry. — The physical and chemical prop- erties of the principal metals and non-metals; their occurrence in nature, and their economic importance. A general knowledge of the methods of employing simple experiments is acquired. Daily throughout the year. Credit three hours, 1 :30. B— 1 and 2. Qualitative Analysis. — The student works in the labo- ratory under the direction of the instructor, but is thrown largely upon his own resources. The more important elements are studied in detail until their properties be- come familiar, then studied in their group relations, separated and identified. Work with unknowns then follows, comprising most of the course. Two hours the year. F. and S., 8. C — Zoology. 1. Invertebrate. — This course serves as a good intro- duction to scientific Zoology. Much time will be spent in the laboratory. The first semester's work will consist of (a) Observation, (b) Dissections, and (c) Experi- ments upon (1) unicellular animals (Amoeba and Para- moecium) (2) higher invertebrates, such as earth worm and crayfish, and embryology and cell division. First semester. 2. Vertebrates. — A continuation of Course A, dealing with (1) Frog, (2) Dogfish, (3) Turtle, (4) Cat. Sec- ond semester. Credit three hours. Two hours twice a week the year. W. and F., 10 :30- 12:30. 46 Atlantic Christian College [D — 1 and 2. Botany. This course will give the student a thorough founda- tion knowledge of scientific Botany. It includes a study of the flowerless as well as of the flowering plants. First semester work includes a study of seaweed, fungi, mosses and liver worts. The second semester: Ferns, club mosses, rushes, and seed plants will be considered. The following are some of the subjects for lectures and class papers: (1) Evolution of the plant body, (2) Origin and evolution of sex, (3) Parasitism, saprophytism and sym- biosis, (4) Evolution of the sporaphyte, (5) Reduction of the gametophyte, (6) Alteration of generations, (7) Flora development, (8) Spermatogenesis, (9) Fertiva- tion, (10) Embryology. Three hours the year. Tu., Th. and S., 10 :30.] [E — 1 and 2. Biology. An advanced course based upon Course A 1 and 2 in Zoology, in which a generalization will be made of the many facts and principles learned in these previous courses. Principles of Heredity and the theory of Evo- lution will be studied. Subjects considered are: (1) Survey of animal groups in order of increasing com- plexity, (2) The idea of a Phylogenetic tree, (3) Evi- dence of Evolution, (4) Ancestry of Man, (5) History of Evolution Idea from Greeks to Darwin, (6) Dar- winianism, (7) Variation and Heredity as causes of Evolution, (8) Variations, (9) Their inheritability, (10) Physical basis for Heredity, (11) Mendals law, (12) Eugenic aspects of Evolution and Heredity.] F — 1 and 2. Geology and Mineralogy. 1. A lecture, laboratory and field course devoted to the principles of general and economic Geology, and to a study of the rock-forming minerals. The formation of Courses of Instruction 47 the earth, its present condition, physical and chemical processes which modify its exterior are fully discussed. 2. A continuation of Course A, dealing principally with Historical Geology and the first appearance of life upon the earth. Three hours the year. Tu., Th. and S., 10 :30. [G- — 1 and 2. Genetic Psychology. Study of the mental development of the individual from the biological viewpoint as a basis for education, theory and practice. The course discusses physical growth and development in their relation to mental de- velopment ; analysis of the instincts and their modifica- tion through response to stimuli. The text is supple- mented by outside readings.] Social Science Pkofessor Lappin HISTORY A — 1 and 2. Mediaeval History and Civilization. An extensive study is made of the empire and papacy, and the intellectual, political and religious life of the middle ages. Tout's "Empire and Papacy/' Lodge's "Close of the Middle Ages," and various other authors will be supplemented by class-room lectures. Two hours the year. W. and E., 8. B — 1 and 2. Modern History and Civilization. A rapid survey of the modern period from its begin- ning to the present time will be made. Special attention will be given to the revolutionary period and the ex- pansion of the various European countries during the nineteenth century. Robinson & Beard, Stevens and other authors will be used. Three hours the year. Tu., Th. and S., 8. C — 1 and 2. The American Church. A study of the religious conditions of America and the growth of denominationalism. Special attention is given to the movement led by the Campbells and their colaborers and to the present religious conditions in America. One hour the year. W., 3 :30. [D — 1. The Rise of Christianity. A study of the Apostolic period, showing the develop- ment and spread of Christianity in the Jewish world, the rise and growth of the papal power and the papacy during the middle ages. Three hours. First semester. Tu., Th. and S., 1 :30. Courses of Instruction 49 2. The Renaissance and Reformation. Beginning with the Renaissance, a study is made of the reactionary and reforming parties. The reformation is studied in its development in Germany and its spread through surrounding countries. About twelve hundred pages will be covered. Three hours. Second semester. Tu., Th. and S., 1:30.] [E — 1 and 2. Hebrew History. The early development of the Hebrews is traced from their tribal into national life, the united kingdom, the divided kingdom, the Persian period, the Greek period, the Maccabean period. Kent, Riggs and others will be used as the basis of the work. Two hours the year. W. and F., 1 :30.] F — 1 and 2. Advanced American History. The colonial period, the period of exploration preced- ing it, the period of the French War and Revolution, the Civil War and reconstruction is studied by the guid- ance of such authors as Wilson, Hart, Thwaites. Three hours the year. Tu., Th. and S., 3 :30. [G — 1 and 2. Industrial and Constitutional History. The first half of the work deals with the industrial and constitutional history of England, and the second half with that of the United States. Three hours for the year. Time to be arranged.] SOCIOLOGY A — 1. A Course in Pure Sociology. A study is made of the fundamental laws controlling human action, the behavior of crowds and social psy- chology. Blackmar & Gillin, Cooley, Ross, LeBon, Mc- Dougal and others will be used. 4 50 Atlantic Christian College 2. Applied Sociology. Special attention will be given to American charities, but a survey of other charities will be given brief atten- tion. Warner, Henderson, Devine, Richmond, Hol- lander and others will be consulted. Two hours the year. W. and F., 9. B — 1. Rural Sociology. A study of rural conditions, with the aid of rural sur- veys is made. The rural school, the rural church, the rural family and kindred topics are studied. The special aim is to acquaint the student with rural condi- tions of the Southern States. Two hours. Second semester. Tu. and Th., 2 :30. [C— 1. The Public Mind. An intensive study is made of the behavior of group forms of society — the mob, the street crowd, the reli- gious crowd, and various types of collective action are considered. Ross, LeBon, McDougal, and current liter- ature on the topic will be used. Open only to students who have had Sociology A. Three hours. First semester. Tu., Th. and So, 10:30.] [D — 1. The American Newspaper. This course is an investigation into the influence of the newspaper upon society. Attention is given to the newspaper's function as a public voice and as a means of expressing the sentiments and feelings of the people. Open only to those who have had Sociology A. Two hours. Second semester. W. and F., 10:30.] Courses of Instruction 51 ANTHROPOLOGY A— 1. Primitive man is studied with special attention to his origin, mental and moral traits and his tribal and family life. Tylor, Keane, Sumner, Thomas and other authors will be used. Three hours. First semester. Tu., Th. and S., 9. ECONOMICS A — 1 and 2. Principles of Economics. The whole field of economics is treated, the effort being to give the student a knowledge of business life that will be of benefit to him in any occupation. Special attention is given to topics which are related to modern industrial life. Taussig, Seligman, Ely and others will be used as texts. Two hours the year. W. and F., 11 :30. B — 1. Sural Economics. The course treats the subject of political economy as related to the rural community. Rural credits, coopera- tive buying and selling among fanners, the work of the Bankers', Farmers' Association, Farmers' Clubs and kindred topics will be studied. Two hours. First semester. W. and F., 2 :30. C — 1. Comparative Government. This is a course in the study of the political forms of other countries in comparison to those of our own country. Two hours. Second semester. Tu. and Th., 11 :30. Philosophy and Religious Education Professoe Case PHILOSOPHY A — 1. General Psychology. It is the aim of this course to acquaint the student with the essential facts and the fundamental laws of human behavior. This course is necessary as an intro- duction to the more advanced courses in Psychology. Topics studied: Habit, Instinct, Attention, Sensation, Perception, Imagination, Memory, Association, Reason- ing, Feeling, Emotion, and some of the broader aspects of the Nervous System. References : James, Thorndike, Angell, Royce, Pillsbury, and Tichener, etc. Two hours throughout the year. Tu. and Th., 8. 2. Logic. This course includes the principles and rules of de- ductive reasoning with concrete problems involving these rules, the laws and methods of inductive reasoning with a large selection of problems from the history of science illustrating these methods, a philosophical treatment of the nature and laws of thought. Two hours. First semester. W. and F., 8. One hour. Second semester. S., 8. 3. Ethics. A three-fold treatment of the subject. The develop- ment of moral life, a critical discussion of the theories of ethics and a discussion of the practical problems of moral, political and religious life is the course in outline. One hour. First semester. S., 8. Two hours. Second semester. W. and F., 8. Courses of Instruction 53 B — 1 and 2. History of Philosophy. This course is a development of thought from the Greek origin of Philosophy to the present time, in its relation to the history and the civilization of the various periods. Especial attention will be given to the modern tendencies, including the work of James, Eucken and Bergson. Text : Roger's History of Philosophy, read- ings from Weber, Hoffding, Ueberweg, James, Eucken, and Bergson. Two hours throughout the year. Tu. and Th., 2 :30. Prerequisite Philosophy A. [C — 1 and 2. History and Philosophy of Religion. This course is a study of problems common to Phi- losophy and Religion. It includes a brief history of Religions with a more detailed study of the Christian Religion. This study will make an examination of the development of the Papacy, the Protestant Church, and the present problems of religion. Lectures, readings and reports. Two hours throughout the year. 2 :30. Prerequi- site: Philosophy A and B.] RELIGIOUS EDUCATION A — 1. Principles of Beligious Education, This course will emphasize the place of character in education. Education is thought of as a unitary process, and the term Religious Education is used to designate, not a part of general education, but the essential char- acter of any truly general development of the human person. Child nature is analyzed and synthetized with a view to tracing the religious impulse through the ado- lescent period. The Christian conception of childhood is studied. Two hours the year. Tu. and Th., 1 :30. 54 Atlantic Christian College 2. Means and Methods of Religious Education. The great educational institutions, the Church School, Societies and Clubs, Young People's Societies, Christian Academies and Colleges, State Schools, and the Family, are studied. The student becomes familiar with their materials and methods, and is taught to select, organize and utilize that which is most feasible and scientific for his particular field. Two hours the year. W. and F., 1 :30. 3. The Evolution of the Church School. From the general conception of religion as a develop- ing personality, the evolution of the modern church school is traced by means of the record of the history of religion. The various ways in which the Church School adapts itself to the needs of the present century life is emphasized. One hour the year. S., 1 :30. Missions B — 1. Principles of Missions. The aim of this course is to teach some of the main principles of the mission movement on which it rests in its appeal at home and its work abroad. Missions are taught as primary and essential in Christianity, as both a privilege and a duty. The course is designed to give the church worker the laws of the growth of the king- dom, and in them a basis for all Christian and social effort. First semester. Tu., Th. and S., 11 :30. 2. The N on^Christian Fields. The life of the people in the non-Christian world, their historical, immediate and future needs is gleaned from the sources available. A view, by means of sketches Courses of Instruction 55 of mission fields and the result of mission work in life, is given of the power of Christianity to draw the pagan world into the abundant life. Extended readings in mis- sionary literature and reports will be required. Second semester. Tu., Th. and S., 11 :30. C — 1 and '2. Work and Worship of the Church. This course has to do with applied Christianity. The ways and means by which the Gospel of Christ is brought to bear upon the lives of men. The local congregation at work with an efficient auxiliary, a trained corps of workers and competent leadership is the goal which is kept before the student. Special attention is given to such problems as (a) work and worship of the child and the youth ; (b) missionary interests — the claims of the organized work of the Disciples for a place in the budget of each congregation, based on the accomplishments and needs of each organization, is emphasized. The student is made acquainted with the "Every Member Canvass," both in class-room work and practical observation; (c) the place of music in the worship ; (d) enriching the order of service; (e) the administration of the rites and ceremonies ; (f ) the training of officers ; (g) church bookkeeping. Text-book work, lectures and readings. The year. W. and F., 11:30. Biblical Literature and Doctrine Doctor Maetin The first great need of the earnest Christian is a knowl- edge of the facts of "The Book," the next is to see the real meaning of these. The effort is made to study the Sacred Books as literature, also to find in them as sources the history of their people. A — 1 and 2. Old Testament Literature and Analysis. This course is designed to be an introduction to the study of, and an inquiry into the structure, origin and history of the Old Testament. It aims to lay the foun- dation of an understanding of the life and work of Jesus Christ. The analytical work is designed to thor- oughly familiarize the student with the contents of each Old Testament book. Text-book, lectures, readings and reports. Three hours throughout the year. Tu., W., Th., 8. B — 1 and 2. New Testament Literature and Analysis. In a general way this course is similar to Course A, but using the New Testament instead of the Old as a basis for study. A New Testament chronology will be worked out, covering the life of Christ, the life of Paul and the Apostolic Age. A complete analysis of each of the books will be required so as to fully acquaint the student with the whole content of the New Testament Literature. Text-book, lectures, readings and reports. Three hours throughout the year. Tu., W. and Th., 9. C — 1 and 2. Old Testament Teachings and Institutions. This course constitutes an inquiry into what the Old Testament teaches concerning God and man and their Courses of Instruction 57 relation to each other ; of sin and salvation, and the insti- tutions and means by which the Divine and human relations were expressed toward each other; the fore- shadowings of the Christ ; the great messages of the men of God in the ages preceding the coming of the Christ. Emphasis will be placed upon the social messages of the books to the ages for which they were written. Three hours throughout the year. Tu., W. and Th., 10:30. D — 1 and 2. New Testament Teachings and Institutions. This course is in general like Course C. In it special attention will be given to the Christ as the goal of Old Testament Prophecy and expectation; to salvation and its fullness of meaning in Christ; to the church as the agency through which the message of life is to be brought to the world. Three hours throughout the year. Tu., W. and Th., 11:30. THE MINISTER AND HIS WORK [A — 1. The Minister as a Preacher. In this course the functions of the ministry, the supreme aim of all preaching, the central theme of the sermon, the minister's study, the Generic idea of the sermon, the ideal "Constants" of the sermon, the ideal "Immediates" of the sermon, the ideal "Cardinals" of the sermon, the delivery of the sermon, the text, history of the use of the text, sermon divisions, the proposition, the development of the theme, the conclusion, sermon plans as illustrative of different kinds of discussion, will be studied. 2. The Minister as a Pastor. This study will include the pastor's work as it is re- lated to his church, his social relations to his congrega- 58 Atlantic Christian College tion, the finances of the church, the benevolences of the church, the young people of his congregation, what the church may expect of the pastor; the pastor's relation to the community, his relation to reforms, his relation to the social life of those outside of his congregation; the use of sermons adapted to community conditions; New Testament ideals. Three hours. Tu., W. and Th., 2 :30.] B — 1 and 2. History of Christian Doctrine. The history of Christian doctrine is one of the strong- est of all defenses of the Christian faith. There is no statement of revealed truth more clear, connected, and convincing, than the gradual sequacious constructions of the Church, from century to century. The Doctrines of the Bible when "fitly joined together, and compacted by that which every joint supplieth, maketh increase unto the edifying of itself" unto a grand architectural structure of Divine Revelation. Christianity is ultimately its own defense. Text-book and lectures. Two hours weekly i W. and F., 2:30. 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Maktin, A.B., Principal This department is under the general supervision of the heads of departments in the college. It is designed to meet the needs of those who are deficient in some or all of the requirements for entrance to the Freshman year in college, and to give a general education to such as are unable to com- plete a college course. We are striving to make this the most thorough and conscientious secondary school in the State. To this end the high school curriculum has been strengthened and enlarged to meet in every particular the requirements of the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and enriched in such way as to more effectually prepare those who finish this course to be more efficient members of the community of which they may be a part. Combinations of secondary and college studies may be made with approval of the committee on assignment. Those who do not contemplate completing a regular college course, but who desire to fit themselves for technical or professional courses are offered a wide field of opportunity. High School students have the same literary society, library and other general privileges as those in the college. It will be necessary to refer back to the graded schools such pupils as are unprepared to do the work as outlined for the high school first year class. Description of Courses ENGLISH I. Grammar, Composition and Literature. First year. 1 and 2. A comprehensive study of grammar will be made. The parts of speech will be reviewed and sen- tence structure emphasized. An elementary study of Composition will be given, and both oral and written work will be required. Some time will be given to the study of Literature in order that the student may appre- ciate the best forms and styles of language. Grammar two hours. Composition two hours, and Literature one hour throughout the year. Required. Texts: Kittridge and Farley's Advanced English Grammar and Miller's Practical English Composition, Book I. II. Rhetoric, Composition, and Literature. Second year. 1 and 2. Elementary Rhetoric. Review of punctua- tion, and sentence structure. Words, figures of speech, versification, paragraph structure, unity, coherence, and emphasis are carefully studied. Class exercises and themes given to illustrate and enforce text. A careful study of narration, description, exposition, and argumentation. Themes chosen from students' per- sonal experience, general knowledge, and reading in lit- erature and current magazines. Detailed study of a few chosen English Classics. Rhetoric two hours, Composition one hour, and Litera- ture two hours throughout the year. Texts: Genung and Hanson's Outlines of Composi- tion and Rhetoric and Miller's Practical English Compo- sition, Book II. 64 Atlantic Christian College III. American Literature and Composition. Third year. 1 and 2. The aim of this course is to arouse the stu- dent's interest in American Literature. The work con- sists in tracing the development of that literature and in studying the lives of the outstanding men of the dif- ferent groups. Most of the time will be spent in study- ing the works of the authors discussed. Some of the works on the College Entrance Requirement list will be studied. One hour a week will be devoted to Compo- sition. Texts: Long's Outlines of American Literature, and Miller's Practical English Composition, Book III. Five hours per week. IV. English Literature and Composition. Fourth year. 1 and 2. A study of the history and development of English Literature. The outstanding men of each pe- riod will be studied with reference to the age to which they belong. Emphasis will be placed upon the writings of these men. The College Entrance Requirements for study are completed in this course. One hour a week will be given to the study and practice of Composition. Text : Long's Outlines of English Literature. Five hours per week. Ancient Languages LATIN I — 1. First year Latin. Five hours weekly. 2. First year Latin completed. Five hours weekly. II — 1. Caesar's Gallic War, Books I and II. Text : Gunnison and Harley. Review and continued study of forms and syntax. Composition. Five hours weekly. 2. Caesar's Gallic War, Books III and IV, and selec- tions from Books V and VI. Continued composition. Parallel readings in history of the times. Five hours weekly. Ill — 1. Cicero's Orations against Catiline I-IV. Compo- sition based upon the text. Parallel readings in history of the times. Five hours weekly. 2. Cicero's Orations, Citizenship of Archias and Ma- nilian Law, with selected letters ; or Sallust. Five hours weekly. IV— 1. Virgil's ^Eneid, Books, I, II, III. Studies of meter. A brief survey of the life of the poet as related to his times. Five hours weekly. 2. Virgil's ^Eneid, Books IV, V, VI. Five hours weekly. Courses III and IV may alternate. Modern Languages GERMAN I— 1 and 2. Beginners' Course. Oral lessons based on the Gouin Series plan. Bacon's Grammar, Part I and thirty-six lessons in Part II; Zinnecker, Deutsch fur Anf anger. Gluck Auf ; Immensee. German is the medium of the class-room from the first. Study of elementary grammar. II— 1 and 2. Advanced first year German. Bacon's Grammar, last thirty-six lessons in Part II; Dictation; Hober als die Kirche ; Wilhelm Tell ; Maria Stuart. Practice in com- position, conversation and review of the conjugations, declensions and rules of syntax. FRENCH I— 1 and 2. Beginners' course. Eraser and Squair, French Gram- mar and Reader. Contes et Legends, Vol. I ; Les plus Julia Contes de Pees; La Tulipe Noire; L'Abbe Con- stantin. II— 1 and 2. Modern prose, first semester: Rapid reading from modern writers. Review of grammar. Composition. Second semester: Modern comedies. French oral and written reproduction of the texts read. History I — Ancient History. First year. 1 and 2. This course covers the history of the world from the earliest times to the time of Charles the Great. It is studied and presented from the industrial and The High School 67 economic as well as the political viewpoint. The text used : "The Ancient World," by Willis Mason West, will occupy the class for five hours per week. Frequent papers will be required. Required. [II — Medieval and Modern History. Second year. 1 and 2. The text: "The Modern World," by Pro- fessor West, takes up the world story where his Ancient World left off and brings history down to date, including the basic causes of the present great world conflict of people, nations and their interests. The economic and industrial phases of history receive constant attention and emphasis. Five hours per week.] Ill — English and French History. Third year. Aside from encouraging interest in English history from every point of view for its own sake, this course gives special emphasis to the interest of English history as the real forerunner of the settlement and development of the American continent. French History will be taught the second semester. Forms of government are so fully illustrated that they call for marked attention as helping us to understand the nature of the colonies and the governments they set up. Five hours per week. [IV — American History and Government. Fourth year. This course aims to equip the student with a thorough understanding of the political, constitutional, industrial, economical and social development of the United States, showing the evolution and expansion of our national life, interests and government. Five hours per week. Required.] Mathematics I — 1 and 2. Arithmetic. A thorough review of the subject is given. Especial emphasis is placed on analysis of problems, accuracy of work, and application to business. II — 1 and 2. Algebra. A good working knowledge of the principles of arith- metic is required. Drill work on the elementary prin- ciples of algebra up to Quadratics makes up this course. Text: Wentworth-Smith. Ill — 1 and 2. Algebra. High school algebra completed. The work includes Quadratics, Involution and Evolution, Theory of Ex- ponents, Binomial Theorem, and advanced work in solu- tion of problems. Thoroughness and accuracy are em- phasized. Text : Wentworth-Smith. IV — 1 and 2. Plane Geometry. Five books. The usual propositions are considered. Reasoning along geometrical lines is carefully guided and developed. Especial attention is given to original demonstration. Text: Wells and Hart. V — 1. Solid Geometry. The mastery of Plane Geometry is presupposed. Methods of Plane Geometry are continued with original work emphasized. Text: Wells and Hart. The High School 69 2. Plane Trigonometry. The trigonometrical functions and their applications are studied. Problems involving the use of logarithms, and including solutions of right and oblique triangles, are solved. Text : Wells and Hart Complete Trigonometry. Science I— First Year. 1. General Science. — The purpose of this course is two-fold. First, to give the student a good general idea of the field covered by modern science; and, second, to determine the student's fitness for scientific work before he undertakes any of the courses of a specialized nature. The course introduces the young student to the more elementary facts of Botany, Zoology, Biology, Geology, Physics and Chemistry. The wide range of subjects of course makes detailed knowledge impossible, but it will give a comprehensive view of scientific work and also show the relationship existing between all branches of Science. First semester. 2. Nature Study and Life. — This course should fol- low Course 1, as it has the same purpose. General Science, however, emphasizes the physical sciences, whereas, this course lays particular stress upon the Bio- logical sciences. Field trips and the gathering of speci- mens will be an important part of the course. Second semester. 3. Physiography. — This course, alternating with Course 1, is intended to introduce the student, (1) to the form of the earth and its relation to the solar system, (2) the atmosphre, its composition, temperature, pres- sure, weather changes, (3) the ocean, its temperature, movement, geologic activities, (4) the land, its forma- tion and geologic changes. Offered every other year. 4. Commercial Geography. — This course may alter- nate with Course 2, and will attempt to familiarize the student with the general movements of commerce and the laws governing such movements ; to provide a knowledge of the chief products of the different parts of the earth The High School 71 and the localities where such products are mainly con- sumed, and to give information concerning the chief industrial and trade centers. II — Second Year. 1. Physiology. — The object of this course is to de- velop an appreciation of the human body. This neces- sitates a knowledge of its structure and the work of its parts separately and as a whole. A knowledge of this kind is a necessary foundation for advanced study, and should be the possession of every intelligent person, for without it effective cooperation in modern methods of healing as practiced by physicians is impossible. 2. Sanitation and Hygiene. — This course logically follows Course 1, and pays especial attention to the care of the body. A study of drainage and sewerage disposal is given attention in order that health may be safe- guarded and not impaired, simply on account of igno- rance or neglect of the simple rules for a wholesome phys- ical environment. Ill — Agriculture. Third year. 1. The object of this course is to open to the student's view some of the vast possibilities of modern farming when carried on in a thoroughly scientific manner. An effort will be made to link up the known facts of the laboratory and scientific theory in such a way that the student will see the advantages of such information and study the problems of the farm with the same careful observation of small, but important detail, that he uses in the laboratory. The course will deal principally with general farm management, up-to-date methods of har- vesting, care of cattle, orchards, etc. First semester. 2. This course, a continuation of III-l, is more de- tailed. It will pay special attention to the nature of dif- ferent kinds of soils and their value for various products, 72 Atlantic Christian College to fertilizers, to principles of crop rotation, soil bacteria, field crops and management. Second semester. Two hours per week will be devoted to the study of Agricultural Chemistry necessary to an adequate under- standing of plant growth, soil composition, tests of various fertilizers, and stock feeding materials, and dairy products. IV — Physics. Fourth year. 1. Mechanics, molecular physics and heat comprise the subjects in this course. Extensive use will be made of the laboratory, together with a well kept note-book. 2. Electricity, magnetism, sound and light. This course is the continuation of Course 1, and needs no further description, as the same method will be pursued. On the completion of the 16 units of this school selected under the supervision of the Assignment Committee for the High School, a High School diploma will be granted. Domestic Science It is with the special object in view of fitting our students to become creators and preservers of the home that Atlantic Christian College offers a department of Domestic Science. In the education of women there is no other subject that should claim more attention or be of more importance than that of home-making. The trend of modern education for women is toward a thorough understanding of home-making. This department has for its purpose the training of the student in the art of home-making, and includes a thorough study of foods. This course receives consideration from the standpoint of convenience, economy and health. The equipment is modern and emple, and the student uses up-to-date and practical methods in her cooking. The work is planned to extend over two years. First Yeae. I — Cooking. First Semester. 1. (a) A study of the production, manufacture and com- position of typical foods; their classification according to food principles. (b) A study of the principles involved in the cleaning and caring for the various sorts of utensils and materials found in the kitchen. (c) A study of the fundamental scientific principles underlying the cookery processes and their application in the cooking of typical foods. Second Semester. 2. A continuation of Course I, with the addition of the following: (a) A study of the comparison and nutritive value of foods ; simple food chemistry, diet and dietaries. 74 Atlantic Christian College (b) Special attention paid to preparation and serving Table equipment, setting the table and serving are care- fully studied and practiced. Second Year. II — First Semester. Continuation of food study, with the addition of: 1. Household management, expenditure for food; buy- ing and shopping methods ; menus ; balanced meals ; rela- tion to nutrition, and cost. 2. Second Semester. (a) Applied dietaries; invalid cookery; fancy cook- ery; methods of preparation and garnishing. (b) Planning and serving of plain and fancy meals. All girls registered in this department are required to wear white aprons and caps. Girls may substitute these courses for Physics, Chemistry and Agriculture. Bible Study First Year. Life of Christ. One hour per week — 18 weeks. Stalker's Life of Christ will be used for the text with supplementary work from the New Testament, and numerous outlines, Bible dictionaries, maps, etc. Life of Paul. One hour per week — 18 weeks. Stalker's Life of Paul is the text used for this course. Readings from Farrar and other writers and copious references to the New Testament and many reference works. Second Yeah. Old Testament Boohs. The study of this year is by the aid of a good text, "Bible Study by Books," and continues throughout the year — one hour each week. An endeavor will be made in this year to give the student a general grasp of the content and aim of each of the books of the Old Testa- ment. Third Year. New Testament by Boohs. This course is a continuation of the text used in the first year and completes the book. The general aim and purpose are similar. It is followed by a course in Early Church History. Both books are completed in this year. Ten lessons will be given in J. Patterson Smythe's work on "How We Got Our Bible." One hour per week — 36 weeks. 76 Atlantic Christiwi College Fourth Year. 1. Hebrew History. Here an effort will be made to indicate to the stndent the important place the Hebrews, as a people, have occu- pied in the world history. One hour per week — 18 weeks. 2. New Testament Times. This course is designed to acquaint the student with the conditions prevailing when the ]STew Testament was being written, and the relation of the New Testament Religion to the history of the time. One hour per week — 18 weeks. Commercial Department Opportunities in the South — In no other part of the coun- try is there, at the present time, such opportunities being opened for ambitious young people as in the South. The fundamental, commercial growth of the South brings to us opportunities unparalleled in the history of the country and our land is bristling with possibilities, and all that is required is sufficient confidence to take the initiative. Business today is the greatest of all professions, and to meet the demand for trained men and women for business we have established this department. The man who gets very far in business, must have business training, and our aim is to give such a training in business as will enable our graduates to enter the field of possibilities so thoroughly equipped that it will be easy for them to keep in the front ranks. The complete commercial course is designed to make not only good bookkeepers and efficient office help, but successful business men and high-grade accountants. The commercial course includes the following subjects : First Year : Penmanship, Commercial Arithmetic and Bookkeep- ing. Second Tear : Banking, Business Practice, Rapid Calculation, Busi- ness Correspondence, Commercial Law and Lectures on Advertising, Salesmanship, and Business Science. Shorthand and Typewriting The shorthand and typewriting course conveys sufficient knowledge and training to make efficient, thorough, capable stenographers, and with experience and continued practice will develop private secretaries and court reporters. This course is of immense help to the student while in school and 78 Atlantic Christian College will be of incalculable value all through life, it matters not what profession or calling he may take up. As a purely mental training subject, shorthand has no superior. It de- velops rapid, accurate thought as no other subject will do, and, besides, it enables one to preserve the best thoughts of others. Penmanship We believe every one should be able to write a rapid, legible business hand, and an opportunity will now be offered to every student in our college to acquire a good business style of writing. o CO CO HHH H ■od CO si ,2r a m a cd WHO HHH H >>.d a 5r a c a cp Who HHH (»H H IB cd WHO i — i — i ' — i i— l >>.a a H CO CO os a to mS h a <d Who HHH >.« a H 00 CO 5?a to MK Who o CO CM w> M CO j a » CO S o Sxi a a^-5 h§k> CO o ai fi a <d CO 3 o Sfl a blj-H> CD a =3-3 H§tn CO CD CO h a » CO J CJ = ,a a ao+-» cd H§w CO CD -a a <d CO J o s,a a Ofl-M CD fl h'S ->h l-H HH CO CD oi h a <b CO g CD h,g a bfl-W CD H^M o CO H English IV Latin II Bookkeeping Domestic. Sci. II English IV Latin II Penmanship Domestic. Sci. II English IV Latin II Bookkeeping Domestic. Sci. II English IV Latin II Penmanship Domestic. Sci. 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Q DQ H 53 Eh 5*" O DO H P H < H DQ « 53 H 5»* •4 Q t— 1 H H >h' Q i H Eh <l 02 School of Music Ivy May Smith, Director FOREWORD Music, as an art study, is a great educator. To study with the ambitious desire to master it, we must direct the thoughts of those musical students who feel the desire for a broader, deeper and more general knowledge of the art, in such a manner as to create more real love and zeal for what is beau- tiful, and then, only after long and patient toil, do they realize what a source of intellectual and artistic pleasure it gives to us. With how much more real pleasure would the majority of music students devote themselves to their tasks did they fully realize and understand what music is. It has often been said, "in music the most infinite and pro- found mysteries are revealed and placed outside us, as a gracious, marvelous globe, the very secret of the soul is brought forth and set in audible words." AIM AND EQUIPMENT The aim of the School of Music of Atlantic Christian Col- lege is broad and far-reaching. It wishes to create in its students a desire for knowledge of the highest possible stand- ard ; to develop such desire in the right direction, surrounding its pupils with musical atmosphere just as far as it is possible to do so ; to educate its pupils on broad lines and get the best results obtainable in the shortest possible time. It is essential for students of the School of Music to receive training in the Liberal Arts School, that they may have suificient knowledge and understanding to become thorough and capable students of both the science and appreciation of the art. The school is well equipped throughout with splendid pianos. The practice rooms are furnished with upright pianos in good tune and repair. The studios are large, com- School of Music 81 fortable and attractive for teaching. Several of them con- tain two pianos. The Auditorium, where all recitals are given, contains a fine Concert Grand piano and a new Up- right piano. COURSES OF STUDY The School of Music offers thorough and concise courses in Piano, Voice and Violin, along with such courses as are indispensable to the educated musician of today; General Theory, Harmony, Counterpoint, Composition, Form and Analysis, Appreciation of Music, Sight-singing, Philosophy of Music, Ensemble playing, Orchestration, and History of Music. The prescribed course of study in all departments, places emphasis upon a comprehensive study of the modern systems of technic and compositions of the Classic, Romantic, and Modem periods. The course of study for piano is systemati- cally divided into six grades : two grades of Academic work and four years of Collegiate work, offering two distinct courses — the Teacher's Course and the Artist's Course. At the beginning of the Junior Collegiate year, the work will be molded according to the pupil's intention. If he is fitting himself for teaching, he will receive special instruction along lines of pedagogy; or should he wish to become a concert pianist, particular attention will be given to accumulating a repertoire of solos. A wide range of musical literature will be required along either course. The Leschetizky technic is taught. The School of Music is under the direct supervision of the Director. Piano Course of Study JUNIOR ACADEMIC The first technique — acquirement of proper hand position and different kinds of touch and gesture. Musical notation, elementary scale-playing, and ear-training. Kohler Prac- tical Method, Book I; Gurlitt, Opus 228; Biehl, Opus 30; Wolff, Opus 37; Loeschorn, Opus 65, Books I and II; Du- vernoy, Op. 176 ; Sonatinas by Clementi, Lichner, Dussek ; Kullak, Kinderscenen and Sonatinas. Easy salon pieces by Englemann, Orth, Krogmann, Gurlitt, Sartorio, Ducelle, Eilenberg and others. Memorizing required. SENIOR ACADEMIC Technical work suited to the grade. Relationship of keys, chords and period structure. Embellishments and scale-play- ing. Arpeggios ; Dorring Octave School ; Schmitt, five-finger studies ; etudes by Strelezki, Op. 100, Book II, Loeschorn. Czerny, Heller, Brauer, Cramer and others. Schumanns' Album for the Young, and Scenes of Childhood ; Bach's Lit- tle Preludes and Fugues, Schubert Album, Handel Album, Sonatinas by Kullak, Beethoven and others. Miscellaneous pieces by Gautier, Merkel, Schutte, Mozart, Lichner, Becker, Coverly, Pacher, Englemann and others. Memorizing con- tinued. COLLEGIATE COURSE Fkeshman Yeae. Technical work suited to the grade. Handrock's Mechani- cal Studies; Kullak, School of Octaves, Opus 48, Book I; Bach, Inventions and French Suites; Sonatas by Haydn, Mozart; Loeschorn, Opus 66, Books I, II, III; Heller, Opus 45, 46, 47; Czerny, School of Velocity; Bertini, Opus 32; Cramer, and other studies. Gavottes by Bach, Gluck, Rameau, Corelli, Handel, and others; Mendelssohn, Songs Without School of Music 83 Words ; Chopin, Waltzes ; Pieces by Godard, Mills, Coverly, Schubert, Schumann, Moszkowski, Schytte, and others. Mem- orizing required. Sophomore Year. All forms of technic; Octave Etudes by Low, Schytte, Wolff, Opus 243 ; Etudes by Heller, Cramer, Jensen, Bertini, Czerny, Hollander, and others; Bach, English Suites, Ital- ian Concerto ; Sonatas by Beethoven ; Advanced Sonatas by Mozart; Chopin, Mazurkas, Nocturnes; Shubert Impromp- tus; Schytte, Opus 22; Schutte, Opus 41. Miscellaneous pieces by Mendelssohn, Raff, Schumann, Grieg, IsTevins, God- ard and others. Concerto by Haydn, Mozart, or Weber. Junior Year. Advanced technical work. Czemy, School of Virtuosos; Bach's Well-tempered Clavichord, easier selections; Kohler, Opus 112; Clementi, Gradus ad Parnassum; Damm, Wegzer, Kemsf ertigkit ; Kullak, Octave School, Book II; Beethoven, Sonatas ; Scarlatti, Sonatas ; Chopin, Preludes, Polonaises ; Dvorak, Opus 98 ; Miscellaneous pieces by Vogrich, Nicode, Sgambati, Moszkowski, Bendel, Handel, Weber, Schumann, and others. Concerto by Weber, Mendelssohn, Mozart or Hummel. Memorizing required. Senior Year — Artist's Course. Tausig's Daily Exercises; Pfeiffer, Virtuosen Studien; Bach's Well-tempered Clavichord ; Chopin, Etudes, Impromp- tus, Ballads ; Hollander, Studies for the Left Hand, Opus 31, Book III; Beethoven, Sonatas; Liszt, Etudes and Rhapso- dies ; concert pieces by Liszt, Grieg, Wieniawski and others ; Concerto by Mendelssohn, Liszt, Grieg, Schumann, Saint Saens. Public Recital required. Senior Year — Teacher's Course. Selections from the above required. Special pedagogical work, history and evolution of the pianoforte and technic, science of tigering, normal ways and means, and other spe- cialties discussed. Course of Study in Voice Culture and Singing True cultivation of the voice consists in the development of pure tones and its easy, natural use and control in singing. Correct use of the breath, intonation, attack, legato, accent, phrasing and enunciation are the leading features. The greatest attention will be given to the special needs of each individual, and the course of study will be selected according to the requirements of the student. Freshman Year. Correct breathing, tone-placing and tone formation, dis- tinct enunciation^ and pure vowel-color, resonance, diction, and declamation. Studies by Behnke and Pearce, Abt, Con- cone, Marchesi, Sieber and others. Songs of moderate diffi- culty. Sophomore Year. Fundamental tone-work continued. Advanced scales, arpeg- gio and coloratura studies. Studies by Behnke and Pearce, Bardogni, Spicker, Sieber; English, French, German songs, easy operatic and oratorio arias. Junior Year. Tone-work continued. Treatment of vowels and conso- nants, cadenza, mordentes, Lampertis "Bravura" studies and others. Operatic and oratorio arias. Songs of English, German and French composers continued. Ensemble sing- ing, with special reference to the church service. Senior Year — Artist's Course. Difficult studies in vocal technique. Artistic interpreta- tion of songs and arias of the literature of all schools, in the original language. Studies, repertoire of songs for gradua- tion. Public recital required. Teacher's Course. Pedagogy and theory of teaching, hygiene and vocal physi- ology in addition to Senior requirements for graduation. Thesis. Course of Study in Violin The course in Violin Instruction will include four colle- giate years of work. In the Freshman year the pupil will acquire a thorough foundation in technic, correct position in holding the instrument, and free use of the bow arm. Etudes by Hohniann, Wolfhart, Kayser, Dancla, together with such solos as the pupil may adequately master, are studied. In the advanced grades bowing and other technical studies by Sevcik, and also the advanced works of the above named men, with special reference to Kreutzer. Concertos, concer- tinas, and other concert pieces are studied and memorized. Also during the coming year, if the size of the class per- mits, one hour a week will be given to violin ensemble play- ing. This will be given free of charge to all students of the violin department. Public School Music There is a constantly increasing demand for thoroughly prepared and competent supervisors and teachers of Public School Music. It calls for more particular specialization than almost any other branch taught in the public schools of today. The teacher should have the ability to adapt the sub- ject to the needs of the individual student, and at the same time treat the subject as class work. Applicants for the work must pass a special examination in piano playing, for general musicianship, and in singing, as applied to children's voices. If the applicant is lacking in any branch of the work, such deficiency may be made up in private lessons. The time to complete the course is two years. Subjects included in the course are: Rote-singing, Sight- singing, Ear-training, the development of the child voice, and its care, melody writing, songs best adapted for children, in- terpretation of songs. Part songs, methods of teaching, chorus, orchestral instruments. Treatment of monotones. School management. Proper seating for blending of voices in grades and high school. The theory and practice of the work is exhaustively taught from every viewpoint. Theoretical Courses I — General Theory and Elementary Harmony. It is the purpose of the class in General Theory to discuss such subjects as are frequently overlooked by the private teacher, as her time is usually limited. It is to prepare stu- dents for Course II. The topics chiefly touched upon embrace : Acoustics ; Qualities and character of musical sound ; Pitch and perception ; Orchestra instruments and their tone quality; Musical terminology; Scales ; Intervals ; Meters and metrical construction ; Notation ; Laws governing rhythm, accent and phrasing ; Embellishments ; Chord formation ; Inversions ; Melody-writing. Twice a week through the year. II — Advanced Harmony. Treats of the laws governing — Triads and their Inversions ; Chords of Sevenths, Secondary Sevenths, and Chords of Ninth ; Cadences ; Modulation ; Suspension ; Harmonizing of simple basses and sopranos ; Harmonization of figured and unfigured basses ; Writing of easy melodies. Twice a week through the year. School of Music 87 III — Fokm and Analysis. Topics to be studied : Motive ; Phrase ; Sentence of period ; Song form ; Eondo ; Sonata ; Canon ; Fugue. IV — History of Music. Brief outline of the work done in the course : Music of the Bible, Primitive music ; Music of Ancient Greece and Borne; Early Christian Music ; Beginning of Polyphony ; Popular Secular music ; Music of Netherlands ; Music of Venetians and Romans ; The beginning of Opera and Dramatic music ; Progress of Church music ; Bach, Culmination of the Early Italian Opera; Handel, Scarlatti, Haydn, Sonata forms ; Gluck and the Dramatic Reformation; Mozart, The Rise of Pianism ; Beethoven, Romantic Opera ; Weber, Schubert, Schumann, Mendelssohn; Chopin, Liszt, Verdi, Wagner; Nineteenth Century and its Musical Events ; Later Events. V — Appreciation of Music. Is designed to give a general idea of music, to promote both musical and liberal culture, and to cultivate a taste for the best in all forms of musical literature. In so doing, the 88 Atlantic Christum College student becomes familiar with the masterpieces as well as the smaller works of the great composers. The styles of the masters are compared, and as nearly as possible the essential elements in music are touched upon. This course furnishes a basis for an intelligent appreciation of all musical composi- tions. VI — Counterpoint. Is an important branch of musical science. Twice a week through the year. VII — Philosophy of Music. Treats of the knowledge of phenomena as explained by practical laws, and furnishes the motives both for its produc- tion and nature. VIII — Orchestration and Ensemble. COURSES FOR GRADUATION Freshman Year. Piano, Voice, Violin ; Elementary History of Music; General Theory and Elementary Harmony; English ; Modern Language ; Practice. Sophomore Year. Piano, Voice, Violin; Harmony ; Sight-singing ; English ; Modern Language; Practice. School of Music 89 Junior Year. Piano, Voice, Violin; Counterpoint ; Appreciation ; Musical Form and Analysis ; English ; Modern Language; Practice. Senior Year. Piano, Voice, Violin; Philosophy of Music ; Advanced History of Music ; Practice ; Psychology ; Modern Language. Bachelor's Degree. Piano, Voice, Violin; Composition ; Instrumentation ; Chorus Conducting; Ensemble ; Practice. RECITALS Students sufficiently advanced are required to play at the Student Recitals. All students of the School of Music are required to attend. This is one of the most important factors in the development of the pupil's talent, self-confidence and executive ability. The recitals are regularly attended by the faculty and students of the college and their friends. The School of Music and School of Expression cooperate and once a month give a program, followed by a social hour. In this manner the pupils of the special schools are brought in closer contact, which is most helpful. 90 Atlantic Christian College PIANO ENSEMBLE Ensemble playing is of inestimable value to the student who wishes to become a proficient sight-reader and accom- panist. The practice is for two pianos — four or eight hands. Self-control must be cultivated. The general musicianship of the student improves as the student becomes familiar with many of the standard masterpieces, for a wide range of litera- ture is studied. SIGHT-SINGING AND EAR CULTURE The work in this class is of the utmost value to all stu- dents, whether their specialty be Piano, Voice or Violin. The ear is trained to an accurate appreciation of intervals and pitch and the eye to the instant recognition of the same, and their proper relation with the tonal effect. It is required of all students of Voice. GLEE CLUB, CHORAL SOCIETY AND CHOIR The entire student body attend chapel, but only the best voices are chosen for the choir, which leads the singing for all chapel services. Special choir practice is held weekly, when all members are expected to be present. The College Glee Club is a valuable acquisition to the insti- tution. The Choral Society consists of the young ladies of the col- lege who possess the best singing voices. ORCHESTRA The college maintains its own orchestra. Students of string and wind instruments have the advantage of ensemble playing, with piano, beginning with simple composition, ad- vancing to the mastery of the classical and modern schools. ADVANTAGES Collegiate pupils and Senior Academic pupils in piano will receive practice in ensemble playing one hour a week, free of charge. Sclwol of Music 91 Students in voice will receive practice in sight-singing one hour a week free of charge. Orchestra practice to students of violin one hour a week free of charge. Courses in Elementary Musical History, Appreciation of Music, and Philosophy of Music, are free of charge. All students of music have free access to the college library. Clavier practice free to pupils of the school. The matriculation fee is not charged to town students who enroll in the School of Music for private lessons, in either Piano, Voice or Violin. Students of Voice Culture will be provided an accompanist for a small additional fee. Work will be accepted from other institutions or private teachers, but in no case will credit be given toward an A. B. degree until the student passes satisfactorily, the required examination in the theoretical courses, if such work has not been successfully pursued. Eight hours credit will be given toward the A. B. degree to students of the School of Music, who carry successfully the required number of hours per week. REQUIREMENTS Students wishing to receive a diploma in Voice Culture, must have completed the Freshman Year in Piano, General Theory, Harmony, Musical History, and Musical Apprecia- tion. Students wishing to receive a diploma in Violin must have completed the Second Year of Academic in Piano, General Theory and Freshman Year in Musical History. Students wishing to be classified as Freshman in the School of Music, leading to a diploma in music, must have completed twelve High School units of the Entrance Re- quirements for the A. B. degree. In addition to these re- quirements the student must have sufficient technical and musical training to pursue successfully the work of the Fresh- 92 Atlantic Christio/n College man Year, in the department of the School of Music in which she may wish to enter. A student may be conditioned to the extent of three units ; such conditions being removed before being classified as a regular Sophomore in Music. Music students are required to carry approximately forty- five hours of work per week, including preparation. Tuition Per Quarter PIANO UNDER THE DIRECTOR Two lessons per week $18.00 One lesson per week 10.00 PIANO UNDER ASSISTANT Two lessons per week 11.00 One lesson per week 6.00 VOICE Two lessons per week 16.00 One lesson per week 9.00 VIOLIN Two lessons per week 16.00 One lesson per week 9.00 PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC To students of the School of Education and High School, see Director of the School of Music. Diplomas, Degrees and Certificates Teachers' diplomas will be conferred upon regular stu- dents of the school, who have satisfactorily completed a pre- scribed course, and successfully given a, public recital of the required standing, or written a thesis. The Artist's diploma will be conferred upon any regular student of the school who has satisfactorily completed a pre- scribed course, accumulated a sufficient repertoire of merit, and has successfully given a public recital. The Degree of Bachelor of Music will be conferred upon students who have met the requirements for either of the diplomas granted, have studied an additional year in the department, augmenting their repertoire to the required standing, and completed additional subjects along lines of composition. Certificate in Public School Music will be granted upon the completion of the course. FEES FOR PIANO PRACTICE AND OTHER EXPENSES Per Quarter. Two hours a day $ 3.00 Each additional hour a day 1.50 Clavier practice „ . . Free Composition, Instrumental 5.00 Counterpoint 5.00 Harmony 5.00 General Theory 2.50 Musical History (Senior Year) 2.50 Sight-singing Free Musical Form and Analysis 2.50 Musical Appreciation Free Philosophy of Music Free Elementary History of Music (Freshman Year) Free School of Music 95 Graduation Fees. Artists' Diploma $ 5.00 Teachers' Diploma 5.00 Bachelors' Degree 10.00 Certificate in Public School Music 5.00 REGULATIONS Pupils may enter any time, but in no case for a shorter period than the unexpired portion of the quarter, current to date of matriculation. No allowance will be made for lessons missed, except in case of protracted illness. Lessons missed through a briefer illness will be made up at the convenience of the teacher in charge. All lost lessons must be made up by the close of the semester. The school invites the patronage of students wishing pri- vate lessons, also beginners and children. School of Expression Miss Anna Florence Mooee, Director "All time and money spent in training the voice and the body is an investment that pays larger interest than any other." — Gladstone. The School of Expression aims to develop greater free- dom and power in daily self-expression in the home, social, church and club life. The students who show ability for ad- vanced work are instructed in public speaking and dramatic art. The many phases of the work meet the needs and re- quirements of almost every individual who wishes to "sail on the top of his sea of troubles" — no stooping, jlo sagging, no dragging — but a body expressive of such victorious voyaging. Buoyancy and lightness of movement, choice English, excel- lent literary taste, a keen valuation and appreciation of every form of expression, and, above all, the very highest of ideals, are some of the excellent results obtained from earnest study in this department. Pupils will be granted diplomas in expression if they have completed, in addition to the following prescribed course of study, a high school course and four years of college English, or equivalent attainments. First Yeae. Relaxation exercises; Exercises for poise ; Breathing ; Tone production ; Tone projection; General voice culture; Standard of pronunciation ; Analysis and correction of common errors ; Accuracy of utterance ; Diction ; School of Expression 97 Classification of literature from interpreters' stand- point. Artistic exercises in physical culture. Text : Foundations of Expression, S. S. Curry. Second Yeae. Studies in tone, pitch, touch, quality, force, central idea, subordination, values, emotion, atmosphere, contrast, climaxes, and all that pertains to voice modulation. Gesture and fundamental bodily criteria ; Exercises for cultivation of animation in speaking and reading; Characterization ; Artistic exercises in physical culture. Text: Foundations of Expression, S. S. Curry. Third Yeae. Platform work ; Lectures upon fundamental principles of expression; Conversation ; Story-telling ; Artistic rendering of dramatic selections ; Classical drama ; Practice teaching ; Artistic exercises in physical culture. Foueth Yeae. Practice teaching; Interpretation of dramatic narrative, drama, and other forms of literature for platform work ; Artistic physical exercises ; Original work in adaptation and abridgment of selec- tions ; Presentation of good plays ; One public recital. 7 98 Atlantic Christian College Frequent opportunities occur for appearance in public recitals and literary society programs. Such public work, together with the presentation of good plays, will develop ease, grace, poise, naturalness, banish self-consciousness, and cultivate the personality of the individual student. Tuition, per quarter $12.50 Diploma Fee 5.00 Physical Education (For Women) This department is organized to supply the opportunity for such physical work as experience has shown to be neces- sary to counteract the injurious effect of close application to mental work and to favor the attainment by the student body of a high state of physical efficiency. The director en- deavors to interest each student in some form of exercise in which she can become proficient. Special exercises are assigned to correct deficiencies and good carriage is insisted upon. A thorough physical examination prefaces the work of each individual. Every boarding pupil is required to take physical training. Tennis and basket-ball are open to stu- dents in this department, the latter game strictly for recrea- tion and not for competition. The basket-ball and tennis courts are kept in condition for out-door games. "Daily Ways to Health," by Mrs. Emily M. Bishop, is the text-book used in the course of study. Folk dances, games, playground work, lessons in first aid, special physiology for women, and lectures on physical culture are some of the ad- vantages offered in this department. School of Art Miss Myrtle Langston, Director "In the light of the present-day and our modern educa- tional views, it is sad to contemplate and almost incredible to think that we have failed to recognize the importance of Art as a factor in education, and its significance as a civic and economic asset." — Galbraith, University of Arkansas. ". -. . . Art hath her turn, And triumph over nature. I, who strive with sculpture, Know this well : her wonders live In spite of time and death, those tyrants stern." — Sonnets of Michael Angelo. Art is unquestionably one of the purest and highest ele- ments of human happiness. It trains the mind through the eye, and the eye through the mind. As the sun colors flow- ers, so does Art color life. "In true Art, the hand, the head, the heart of man go together." Art helps us to see, and to see clearly is poetry, prophecy and religion all in one. The School of Art seeks to enable the student to create; also to so instruct as to make it become of practical value, as well as to develop the sesthetical nature. The four years course includes drawing from life and from the cast, original subjects and from select studies in oil, water colors, tapestry, and pastel, also the study of Keramic Arts. REGULAR COURSE First Year. — Freehand drawing from solids and casts; studies in light and shade, and in color and sepia. Second Year. — Figure drawing, still-life, sketches in oil, pastel and water-colors. Stenciling, pyrography and French pen painting. Out-door sketching. Third Year. — Original compositions in black and white; pen and ink sketches ; painting in oil, water-colors, pastel, and School of Art 101 tapestry. Beginning the study of Art History, outline studies of great artists. Special attention paid to landscape paint- ing. Fourth Year. — More advanced composition ; drawing from costumed model; portraiture and advanced subjects in oil, water-colors, pastel and tapestry. Monthly lectures on "Lives of ]SToted Artists," and Art Appreciation. "Literary Digest," "Current Opinion," and other popular magazines will be used as references in latter study. History of Art. Van Dyck. In addition to the regular course, a full course in China painting is offered in conventional, semi-conventional and naturalistic decorations, including original designing. Following is an outline of work and studies in tinting, lusters, enamels, etching, and raised paste: 1. Borders — Abstract lines ; demonstrating Rhythm and Balance. 2. Steps in Conventionalization — using a natural motif. 3. Decorative Monograms. 4. Tone Values — the neutral scale. 5. Adaptation of designs to shapes in values. 6. Color Harmony and Application. "Keramic Studio," the leading China magazine, is supplied the studio. All china fired in college at expense and risk of owner. A Gold Medal is offered to the student making most prog- ress during the year and conditioned on regularity and gen- eral conduct of student in the studio. Three weeks previous to the Christmas holidays a course in novelty decoration is given to entire class, which is of practical value to them. PUBLIC SCHOOL ART A two years course in ISTormal Training for Teaching Drawing in the Public Schools. Credit is given for previous work. This course is very necessary to the full preparation of the grade teacher. The study of Art is rapidly being made compulsory in the public 102 Atlantic Christian College school curriculum aud the teacher needs to be prepared in order to properly take hold of this phase of her work in schools where a regular supervisor of Art is not employed. The erroneous impression that Art should exist only for Art's sake will be replaced by the fact that Art exists for life's sake and that it is one of the most valuable studies for every voca- tion — whether it be the factory worker who produces articles of commerce, the home-maker, whose knowledge of color and artistic decoration may influence the minds and morals of her children, or the one who makes pictures for "art's sake" only. ~No extra charge for this course to those preparing for the teaching profession. We have a large, well-lighted, well-equipped studio. A diploma is granted to those who complete the regular course, and a certificate to those completing the public school course. Tuition, per quarter $2.50 Diploma Fee 5.00 Certificate Fee 3.00 RED CROSS WORK Owing to the great demand made by the war for such articles, a class in surgical dressings and bandages was held throughout the year — the finished articles being donated to the local Red Cross Chapter. One thousand yards of gauze was made up into sponges, compresses, rolls, etc., and about one hundred yards of muslin made into slings, bandages, etc. Twenty-one teachers and students took advantage of this course. Expenses for College Year The following is the itemized list of expenses, giving the basis from which all bills are figured : Matriculation fee $ 10.00 Laboratory fees, per semester, including Science IV, V, A, B, C, D, E, and F 3.00 Room rent, heat and light (to 10 p. m.), low, per quarter $ 7.50; each year 30.00 Room rent, heat and light (to 10 p. m.), high, per quarter 11.50; each year 46.00 Table board, in either dormitory, per quarter 40.50 ; each year 162.00 Tuition — 16 semester hours, College, per semester 30.00; each year 60.00 Tuition — each additional semester hour, per semester 2.00; each year 4.00 Tuition — 20 semester hours, High School, per semester 20.00; each year 40.00 Tuition — each additional semester hour, per semester 1.25; each year 2.50 Graduation and diploma fee, High School 3.50 Graduation and degree, College 5.00 For tuition rates and fees in School of Music, see pages 93-94,95. For tuition rate and fees in School of Art, see page 102. For tuition rates and fees in School of Expression, see page 98. A deposit of $5.00 from each student rooming in the men's dormi- tory, and of $2.00 from each student rooming in the women's dormi- tory will be required at the time of matriculation. This deposit will be returned to the student at the end of the year or at the time of withdrawal, less the pro rata amount required to cover damage done to room, furniture, or property, save regular wear from careful usage. All tuitions and fees are due and payable at time of matriculation. Tuition may be paid by the semester, but must be paid in advance. Board may be paid by the quarter, and must also be paid in advance. Where inconvenient for student to make payment, one week will be allowed to make adjustment. No allowance can be made for absences for week-end visits. Alumni 1903. Prof. W. H. Mizell, Ph. B., A.M. Robersonville, N. 0. Mrs. J. Y. Swain, nee Ada Tyson, B.S. Henderson, N. 0. Prof. Glen G. Cole, Ph. B. ^ Bethany, W. Va. 1905. Mrs. R. T. Pittman, nee Jimmie Davis, Expression Lucama, N. O. 1906. Miss Rosa L. Moore, A.B. Farmville, N. C. Mrs. G. A. Patterson, nee Mary Moye, A.B. Liberty, N. 0. 1907. Miss May Anderson, AB. Murphy, N. 0. Miss Daphne Carraway, Expression Wilson, N. C. Miss Hattie Daly, A.B., and Art Kinston, N. O. Mrs. Herbert Lupton, nee Elma Basnight, Voice and Art Tarboro, N. C. Mrs. Clay Andrews, nee Ruth Howard, A.B. Kinston, N. C. Mrs. Herman Laws, nee Mary Moseley, A.B. Kinston, N. C. Mrs. Palmer Harris, nee Clyde Farmer, A.B. Rocky Mount, N. C. Mrs. V. W. Dillon, nee Elizabeth Kennedy, Art La Grange, N. 0. Miss Nell Kell, Art Farmville, N. C. Miss Sallie U. Brooks, Expression Baltimore, Md. 1908. Mrs. Herbert Gizzard, nee Leone Edgerton, Voice Kenly, N. C. Miss Bessie Wilkinson, Piano Thomasville, Ga. 1909. Mr. C. Manly Morton, A.B. Buenos Ayres, Argentina, S. A. Miss Sallie May Wilson, B.L. Wilson's Mills, N. C. Mrs. J. H. Chinnis, nee Mabel Jones, Piano Charleston, S. C. Mrs. C. S. Eagles, nee Susie Yeverton, Expression Saratoga, N. C. Mrs. Ivey Smith, nee Elizabeth Eagles, Expression Walstonsburg, N. C. Miss Mary Edwards, Expression Como, N. C. Alumni 105 1910. Mrs. Dunlap Neely, nee Ersie Walker, B.M. Selma, Ala. Miss Julia Farmer, B. L. Massey Business College, Richmond, Va. Miss Rosa Blanch Taylor, Piano Wilson, N. C. Mrs. Chas. H. Arrington, nee Annie Barrett, Piano, Rocky Mount, N. C. Miss Bertha Lena Riley, Piano Zebulon, N. C. Miss Kathleen Wallace, Art Jamesville, N. C. Mrs. J. A. Strickland, nee Lela Flowers, Art Norfolk, Va. Miss Verdie Noble, Art Kinston, N. C. 1911. Miss Lossie Pearl Davis, A.B. Lucama, N. C. Mrs. Eugene Wood, nee Mattie Phillips, B.L. Kinston, N. C. Miss Mattie Neely, Piano Orrville, Ala. Mrs. B. B. Plyler, nee Harriet Settle, Piano Wilson, N. 0. Miss Georgia Howard, Piano Wilson, N. C. Miss Elsie Gardner, Piano Wilson, N. C. Miss Carrie Lewis, Piano Wilson, N. C. Miss Annie Estelle Griffin, Expression Wilson, N. C. 1912. Mr. Kenneth B. Bowen, A.B. Lexington, Ky. Mr. Horace H. Settle, A.B. Greenville, N. C. Mrs. Horace H. Settle, nee Agnes Spain, Piano Greenville, N. C. Mr. J. J. Walker, A.B. Greenville, N. C. Miss Carolyn Bowen, Voice Wilmington, N. C. 1913. Miss Susie Grey Woodard, Piano Wilson, N. C. Miss Elsie Glenn Langley, Piano Elm City, N. C. Mrs. Henry Scott, nee Sallie Bridges, A.B. Elm City, N. C. Miss Lillie Moore Hewitt, Art Katherine Lake, N. C. Miss Eunice Lee Andrews, Art Wilmington, N. C. 1914. Mr. Hayes Farish, Ministerial A.B. Belhaven, N. C. Mrs. B. B. Plyler, nee Harriet Settle, Voice Wilson, N. C. Mr. Benjamin F. Oden, A.B. Indianapolis, Ind. Miss Blanche T. Wells, Voice Elm City, N. C. Mrs. Earl Gresham, nee Kathryn Wells, Piano Norfolk, Va. Miss Elsie Pough, Piano Oriental, N. C. Miss Alice Privett, Piano Wilson, N. C. Mrs. W. S. Tucker, nee Velma Harrington, Art Kinston, N. C. 106 Atlantic Christian College 1915. Mrs. B. B. Plyler, nee Harriet Settle, B.M. Wilson, N. C. Miss Henrietta Moye, A.B. and Piano Farmville, N. C. Miss Fannie Moye, A.B. Farmville, N. C. Miss Mary Belle Smith, A.B. Rural Hall, N. C. Miss Elizabeth Hodges, B.L. and Art La Grange, N. O. Miss Jessie Hodges, Piano Washington, N. C. Miss Hattie Hodges, Piano and Expression La Grange, N. O. Miss Lill Chapman, Piano Grifton, N. O. 1916. Miss Willie Euline Chestnut, A.B. La Grange, N. C. Miss Sallie Hadley, A.B. Hassel, N. C. Miss Fannie Manning, A.B. Everett, N. C. Miss Irma May Cannon, A.B. Ayden, N. C. Miss Meta Irene Barrington, A.B. Clayton, N. C. Miss Jessie A. D. Hodges, A.B. Everett, N. C. Mr. Sam M. Jones, A.B. Mesic, N. C. Miss Ritta Ruth Whitley, Expression Wendell, N. C. Miss Ruth Hardy, Voice and Expression Colquitt, Ga. Mr. Joel E. Vause, Expression Kinston, N. C, Miss Frances Elizabeth Kinsey, Piano Wendell, N. C. 1917. Mr. S. L. Sadler, A.B. Wilson, N. C. Mrs. S. L. Sadler, A.B. Wilson, N. C. Miss Hattie Clem Bridges, A.B. Elm City, N. C. Miss Mary Richardson, A.B. Garnett, S. C. Miss Maude Russell, A.B. Russellville, S. C. Mr. H. M. Ainsley, A.B. Creswell, N. C. Miss Claire Hodges, A.B. La Grange, N. C. Miss Ella Hackney, A.B. Wilson, N. C. Miss Maude Bowen, Piano Belhaven, N. C. Miss Juanita Crockett, Art Dunn, N. C. Miss Bonita Wolff, Expression Rural Hall, N. C. Seniors, 1918 Leanion Carlyle Carawan, A.B. North Carolina Lida Pearl Clay, A.B. West Virginia Lura Neuby Clay, A.B. West Virginia Carrie Lee Krise, A.B. Virginia Nellie Mae Krise, A.B. Virginia Oscar Theodore Mattox, A.B. North Carolina William Thomas Mattox, A.B. North Carolina Joshua Ernest Paschall, A.B. North Carolina Agnes Lee Peele, A.B. North Carolina Elsie Respess, Expression North Carolina John Mayo Waters, A.B. North Carolina Bonita Gadberry Wolff, A.B. North Carolina Roster of Students Bailey, James Dobbin North Carolina Brinson, Marion North Carolina Brinson, Lloyd Thompson North Carolina Bowen, Timothy Washington North Carolina Bowen, Hilary Thomas North Carolina Bright, Eula North Carolina Bethea, Hazel North Carolina Boyles, Hazen Beatrice Alabama Baggott, Nellie Marie West Virginia Chapman, Lillian Penelope J&LL.Wesl Vir ginia Chapman, Lloyd James North Carolina Credle, Fenner X. Georgia Case, Mable Catherine North Carolina Case, Perry North Carolina Corbett, Mattie North Carolina Corbett, Frank North Carolina Culbreth, Mary Ellen North Carolina Clark, W. L., Jr. North Carolina Drake, William Thomas North Carolina Dupree, Wilmer North Carolina Deans, Minnie Rhodes North Carolina Dew, Martha A. .North Carolina Daniel, Mary Anna North Carolina Dixon, Ada Gray North Carolina Dunn, Benjamin F. North Carolina Dunkley, Thelma Mae West Virginia Dunkley, Everett Wade West Virginia Everett, Marguerite Curtis North Carolina Foust, Gladys North Carolina Ferguson, Ben J. West Virginia Flanagan, Thelma Errington North Carolina Freeman, Guy North Carolina Fields, Daisy North Carolina Fields, Louise North Carolina Farmer, Edward Grey North Carolina Grainger, Pauline North Carolina Gallop, Alice Ida North Carolina Gallop, Raymond F. North Carolina Gatling, Amos James North Carolina Galloway, Mabel Elizabeth North Carolina Hayes, Roberta Indiana Holden, Needham C. North Carolina Hudnell, Helene Lewis North Carolina Roster of Students 109 Henderson, William Otto North Carolina Henderson, Lucretia North Carolina Hopper, Gorrell North Carolina Herrington, Nannie Andrew North Carolina Hagans, Raymeta North Carolina Hoover, James A. North Carolina Hopwood, Mary Oklahoma Hewitt, Lillie M. North Carolina Jackson, Katherine North Carolina Jackson, Mary Kathlyn North Carolina Jones, Jesse Robert North Carolina Lappin, Warren Curtis Illinois Lynch, Mabel Park North Carolina Lang, Evelyn North Carolina Lewis, Onie North Carolina Lee, May North Carolina Layden, Cecile North Carolina Mattox, George North Carolina Moye, Lawrence Anderson North Carolina Moye, Nelle Whitehead North Carolina Moseley, Hattie Irene North Carolina Mayo, Addie North Carolina Miller, Flossie Lucretia North Carolina Marshburn, Joanna Clifton North Carolina Moore, Thomas Parrott North Carolina Moore, Elva Dare North Carolina Moore, Willie Gray North Carolina Moore, Mary Lou North Carolina Moore, Anna C. North Carolina Moore, Julia Elizabeth North Carolina Mayo, Louis Allen North Carolina Mcllwean, Burness North Carolina McCotter, Charles Jennings North Carolina McCotter, Samuel Francis North Carolina McCall, Geneva North Carolina Newberry, Lucy King North Carolina Noble, Nettie North Carolina Page, Lillian Maude Massachusetts Phillips, Rupert Andrew North Carolina Paschall, Margaret Ethel North Carolina Proctor, Mary Elizabeth North Carolina Privett, Maude North Carolina Privett, James Albert North Carolina Peele, Pattie F. North Carolina Paul, Ward Camelia North Carolina 110 Atlantic Christian College Quinnerly, Herbert North Carolina Respess, Elsie North Carolina Respess, Sarah North Carolina Rackley, Gladys Thelma North Carolina Rackley, Lillian Doreatha North Carolina Rice, Myrtie Bryant North Carolina Ross, John North Carolina Stanton, Annie Louise North Carolina Sadler, Magruder Ellis North Carolina Scott, Eva Marguerite . West Virginia Spiegel, William Grady Alabama Smith, Frank Andrews North Carolina Sitterson, Fred Smith North Carolina Smith, Raymond Bryan North Carolina Smith, Mary Elizabeth North Carolina Smith, Raymond Clifford North Carolina Smith, Grace Clifford North Carolina Sugg, Blanche North Carolina Sugg, Elizabeth North Carolina Tomlinson, Battle North Carolina Taylor, Mark Vaughn North Carolina Tingle, James Pollock North Carolina Thomas, Myrtle North Carolina Thompson, Bettie North Carolina Tart, Maggie North Carolina Turlington, Ethel North Carolina Tilghman, Harriet North Carolina Uzzell, Helen North Carolina Vause, Joel North Carolina Vendrick, Hervey North Carolina Woodard, Minnie Belle North Carolina Walton, Percy Shelley North Carolina Waters, Lela Norfleet North Carolina Whorton, Leamon North Carolina Woodard, Varina Mildred North Carolina Walker, Mary Gray North Carolina Walls, Annie Louise North Carolina Wiggs, Rosa Olivia North Carolina Winbourne, Emily Ruth North Carolina Wilson, Lottie Estelle North Carolina Wilson, Mildred Mary North Carolina White, Josephine North Carolina Whitley, Margaret North Carolina Whitney, Clarence Fay North Carolina Whitney, Mrs. H. B. North Carolina School of Music I— PIANO Bright, Eula North Carolina Corbett, Mattie North Carolina Chapman, Lill North Carolina Culbreth, Mary Ellen North Carolina Dew, Martha North Carolina Dixon, Ada Gray North Carolina Everett, Marguerite North Carolina Grainger, Pauline : North Carolina Gallop, Alice North Carolina Galloway, Mabel North Carolina Hayes, Roberta Indiana Hudnell, Helene North Carolina Hopwood, Mary Oklahoma Herrington, Nannie North Carolina Jackson, Katherine North Carolina Jackson, Kathlyn North Carolina Lee, May North Carolina Lang, Evelyn North Carolina Lewis, Onie North Carolina Mcllwean, Burness North Carolina Marshburn, Clifton North Carolina Moore, Elva North Carolina Moore, Mary North Carolina Moseley, Hattie North Carolina Page, Lillian North Carolina Paschall, Ethel North Carolina Ross, John North Carolina Wilson, Lottie North Carolina Winbourne, Ruth North Carolina Woodard, Varina North Carolina Woodard, Minnie Belle North Carolina Waters, Lela North Carolina II— VOICE Bowen, Hilary North Carolina Case, Mabel Catherine North Carolina Case, Perry North Carolina Culbreth, Mary Ellen North Carolina Chapman, Lloyd North Carolina Dixon, Ada Gray North Carolina 112 Atlantic Christian College Gallop, Alice North Carolina Lewis, Onie North Carolina Lee, Mary North Carolina Lang, Evelyn North Carolina Moye, Nelle North Carolina Moore, Elva North Carolina Mcllwean, Burness North Carolina Mayo, Louis North Carolina Stanton, Annie Louise North Carolina Smith, Mary Elizabeth North Carolina Turlington, Ethel North Carolina Winbourne, Ruth North Carolina School of Art Fields, Daisy North Carolina Fields, Louise North Carolina Krise, Carrie North Carolina Proctor, Mary North Carolina Proctor, Ethel North Carolina Respess, Elsie North Carolina Sugg, Blanche North Carolina Smith, Mary North Carolina Smith, Grace C. North Carolina Smith, Raymond Clifford North Carolina Whitney, H. B. (Mrs.) Ohio School of Expression Bowen, Timothy North Carolina Chapman, Lloyd North Carolina Culbreth, Mary Ellen North Carolina Clay, Lura West Virginia Flannagan, Thelma North Carolina Grainger, Pauline North Carolina Henderson, William Otto North Carolina Holden, Needbam North Carolina Lang, Evelyn North Carolina Noble, Nettie North Carolina Proctor, Mary North Carolina Privett, Maude North Carolina Respess, Elsie North Carolina Rice, Myrtie North Carolina Roster of Students 113 Sadler, Magruder North Carolina Vendric, Hervey North Carolina Wilson, Lottie North Carolina Wolff, Bonita North Carolina Commercial Students Boyles, Hazel North Carolina Baggott, Nellie North Carolina Brinson, Lloyd North Carolina Deans, Minnie North Carolina Gallop, Raymond North Carolina Hagans, Rayineta North Carolina Herring, Ruth North Carolina Moye, Lawrence North Carolina Moore, Julia North Carolina Moore, Willie North Carolina McCall, Geneva North Carolina Peele, Pattie North Carolina Peele, Agnes North Carolina Quinnerly, Herbert North Carolina Rackley, Lillian North Carolina Sugg, Blanche North Carolina Stanton, Annie Louise North Carolina Tart, Maggie North Carolina Uzzell, Helen North Carolina Walls, Anna North Carolina Walker, Mary Gray North Carolina White, Josephine North Carolina Red Cross Miss Anna F. Moore Miss Pauline Grainger Miss Pauline Griffin Miss Mary Proctor Miss Frances Harper Miss Evelyn Lang Mrs. R. A. Smith Miss Maggie Tart Mrs. H. B. Whitney Miss Ada Grey Dixon Miss Carrie Krise Miss Lill Chapman Miss Nellie Krise Miss Bonita Wolff Miss Elsie Respess Miss Margaret Whitley Miss Lida Clay Miss Agnes Peele Miss Lura Clay Miss Myrtle Thomas Mrs. Otto Henderson 114 Roster of Students Ministerial and Missionary Students Bowen, Hilary Thomas North Carolina Bowen, Timothy Washington North Carolina Brinson, Lloyd Thompson North Carolina Brinsou, Marion North Carolina Carawan, Leamon Carlyle North Carolina Case, Mabel Catherine North Carolina Credle, Fenner X. North Carolina Henderson, Lucretia North Carolina Henderson, William Otto North Carolina Mattox, Oscar Theodore North Carolina Mattox, William Thomas North Carolina Mayo, Lewis A. North Carolina Phillips, Rupert Andrew North Carolina Sadler, Magruder Ellis North Carolina Spiegel, William Grady Alabama Tart, Maggie North Carolina Tingle, James Pollock North Carolina Vause, Joel B. North Carolina Vendrick, Hervey North Carolina Walton, Percy Shelley North Carolina Waters, John Mayo North Carolina C<-.> ■ >\ - Commercial Printing Company Printers, Binders, Engravers Raleigh, N. C.